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Full text of "Yamacraw, 1988"

YAMACRAW 



1988 




PICTURE PERFECT 



TO 

PRESIDENT MANNING M. PATTILLO, }R. 

AND HIS WIFE 

MARTHA PATTILLO 

Words alone may not ade- 
quately express our graditude 
for the years you have given to 
Oglethorpe University. We 
hope this dedication demon- 
strates our appreciation. 



PICTURE PERFECT 




Title Page 1 

Opening 2 

Student Life 6 

Academics 52 

People 66 

Athletics 114 

Greeks 142 

Organizations .... 162 
Advertisements .. 186 

Index 196 

Closing 202 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/yamacraw198857ogle 



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THE YAMACRAW 1988 

PICTURE PERFECT 

OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY 

4484 PEACHTREE ROAD NE 

ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30319 

(404) 261-1441 



TITLE PAGE 1 




2 OPENING 




Picture 
Perfect 

The rapidly growing metropolis of 
Atlanta experienced various 
changes. The lenox area boasted 
four new buildings, but were in no 
way comparable to the architectural 
marvel of the IBM tower. Buckhead 
became the place to be, whether it 
meant living there or just having a 
good time. And with the Democratic 
Convention being held in Atlanta, 
commercial expectations were very 
evident: MARTA's airport station 
was nearly completed. Under- 
ground Atlanta's revitalization was 
in the works, and a bid for the 1 996 
Summer Olympics was submitted. 
Meanwhile, Oglethorpians took 
advantage of the various offerings of 
a "big city" environment, enabling 
their spare time to be spent. Picture 
Perfectly. 



OPENING 3 




Picture 
Perfect 

Changes occurred all around the 
campus. The weight room left the 
pit, findinig a new home and a new 
name — The Sweat Shop . The 
weight room wasn't the only change 
seen in the student center, though; 
the cafeteria received a face lift, and 
three smaller conference rooms 
were constructed. For a while the 
front and back entrance were high- 
lighted with modern art — which 
eventually, when completed, 
became Kiosks. The most visible 
(and audible) change, though, was 
MARTA passing infront of the 
school's entrance every six minutes. 
Every new addition to Oglethorpe's 
scenery was an attempt to, in some 
way, make life that much more 
Picture Perfect. 




4 OPENING 




OPENING 5 



r 




Student Life 

Oglethorpians could always find 
something to occupy their time. If 
studies were finished (or could be 
put off for one more night) students 
flocked to P.J. Hailey's on Thursday 
evenings — although by mid- 
October Dr. Gersch's Physical Sci- 
ence class stopped participating. 
Once or twice a month Chi Phi offe- 
red their "donation at the door" 
parties, allowing students to give to 
a good cause. Every holiday the 
OSA co-sponsored some type of 
themed party, allowing students to 
dance away their frustrations. The 
Players provided plays, the Bomb 
Shelter brought BSTV, and the 
Singers sang songs, each helping, in 
their own way, to make student life 
picture perfect. 



Jill Kaminski, Georgie 
Krause, Heidi Daw- 
son, Jacqi Driscoll, 
Stephanie Merman, 
Liz Miello, Christine 
Merman, James Smith, 
Dawn Carrette, Jua- 
nita Gaiindo, Lori 
Pacpaco, M.J. Stuart, 
Nicole Caucci, Dom- 
inic Ciavatta, Brook 
Garman, Matt, Angie 
Clem, Kerensa Shoe- 
make cheer on the 
men's soccer team ... 
Sherry Wilson during 
the evening gown 
competition of the 



Miss Oglethorpe 
Pageant ... Sandy 
Folkers at the OSA- 
SAE sponsored Hal- 
loween dance ... 
Carrie Len Bartenfeld 
preparing Darryl 
Wade's eyes for the 
opening night of Nuts 
... Nacho Arrizabalaga 
playing a Spanish 
bagpipe during the 
Night of the Arts... 
Anne Mills watching 
the Lady Petrel soccer 
team in their first ex- 
hibition game. 



STUDENT LIFE DIVISION 7 



Spring Time Fun 



The first Saturday in April dawned cold 
and gray, the lead sky threatening snow, 
sleet, rain, or a nasty combination of all 
three. Chill winds whistled through the 
doorways and around the staircase of a 
sleeping Traer Hall. This was no day for 
the annual Traer Beach Bash. As this was, 
however, the scheduled date for the 
Beach Bash, the Residence Hall Council 
and the Resident Assistants were posed 
with a dilemma. The answer; move the 
Beach Bash! 

Fortunately for everyone involved, the 
weather on Saturday April 25th could not 
have been more perfect. As the warm sun 
beat down, bikini-clad women appeared 
on the balconies and in the quad. Huge 
servings of shrimp, fresh fruit and cold 
nonalcoholic daquiries and Pina Coladas 



satisfied the hungry and the thirsty. 

As usual, there were competitions 
between floor residents in games such as 
the waterballoon-toss, a scavenger hunt 
and the laundry-cart race. 

If the shrimp and fruit did not fill up 
hungry tummies, students were served 
dinner at Traer, followed by live music 
featuring Chi Phi brother Dave Murdico. 

After dinner the clean-up began, as the 
warm sun set on a weary Traer crowd. 
Bikinis were exchanged for jeans and 
sweats and fun-seekers ventured out to 
join in Atlanta nightlife. 

KM 



Fun in the Sun Gabe Arango, and Robert Bowen 
cheer-on their favorite team, while Tina Seeger, 
Carrie Lyn Bartenfeld, Ava Salerno, Keri Wells, Fran 
Bennett, Debbie Schoorand Alisa Noffel join in the 
fun. 




MiMwm&i^f)^ 



r 





One, Two, Three. . . PULL! Heidi Dawson, Lori 
Pacpaco, Angie Clem, IVIichael Galyean and jacque 
Driscol, struggle against the first floor team during 
the tug-of-war competition. 

Balloon Toss. Stephanie Mermen, Shelly Alford, 
Mike Galyean, and Kevin Southern team up for some 
heavy competition with water balloons. 



BEACH BASH 9 



Capping off College loanne larosz helps Doris Rojas 
put her graduation cap in place as they prepare for 



Nineteen Years of Service ended this particular 
graduation day with Dr. Lavonne Talley's 
advancement to Emeritus. Dr. Pattillo honored Dr. 
Talley at both the Spring and Summer Graduation. 





The graduate march, described as both "thrilling and 
intimidating," brought seniors closer and closer to- 
ward the ceremony which marked the exit of one 
phase of their lives and the entrance into 

An Unknown and 
Exciting Future 



Manning M. Pattillo, Jr. welcomed 
parents, students, faculty and guests to 
Oglethorpe's 115th Commencement on 
IVIay 17, 1987. 86 Oglethorpians recieved 
Bachelor of Arts degrees, 21 received 
Bachelor of Science degrees. There were 
25 Bachelor of Business Administration 
degrees and 1 1 Master of Arts degrees 
bestowed. A special feature of this gradu- 
ation which distinguished it from previous 
years was the naming of Dr. T. Lavon 
Talley as Professor Emeritus. Dr. Tally 
retired after nineteen years of devoted 
serviceasprofessorof education. Dr. Tally 
will be remembered fondly by the many 
people who's lives he touched. 

Special recognition was also granted to 
deserving seniors. Penni Reid recieved 
the Sally Hull Weltner Award for Scholor- 
ship, and Bret Sleight received the 
Faculty Award forScholorship. The presti- 
gious lames Edward Oglethorpe Awards 
presented to the man and woman, who 



best epitomize the Oglethorpe concept of 
academic success were bestowed upon 
Scott Soloway and Penni Reid. That's 
right, Penni Reid deservingly received not 
only one, but two awards. After all, she 
maintained a 4.0 throughout her entire 
college career. The Phi Beta Kappa Award, 
which was recently instituted during the 
1986 commencement, was given to 
Bonnie Boles for her outstanding 
academic achievements. The President's 
Leadership Prize, which was the final 
award, was given to Hank Bunnell for his 
superior leadership and involvement in a 
variety of clubs and activities, including 
his creation of the Bomb Shelter. 

Following the awards ceremony, Scott 
Soloway, president of the class of 1987, 
announced the senior class gift — a 
beautiful antique chandelier, which adds 
a touch of elegance to the Great Hall. 
Scott suggested that the chandelier 
would remind everyone of the class of 




Bestowing of the Diplomas Chris Cart;er graciously 
receives his diploma from Dr. Pattillo. 

1987 since it was so bright! 

Following Scott's bit of wittisism, the 
audience enjoyed listening to the guest 
speaker, Charles S. Ackerman, President 
of Ackerman and Company. Mr. Ackerman 
emphasized varied challenges confront- 
ing people in leadership positions in 
society today. He recognized, particularly, 
how a liberal arts education can give 
tomorrow's leaders the background to 
meet varied future challenges. 

A benediction by Dr. Ken Nishimura, 
Professor of Philosophy and Chaplain of 
the University, not only marked the close 
of the ceremony, but also, reminded 
graduates that they were no longer 
students but degree-holding members of 
the 'real world." 

RN.ph/jw 



10 GRADUATION 



Contemplating the Future, Penni Reid, class 
valedictorian, Is caught deep in thought reminising 
about her college years. 




GRADUATION 1 1 




For most, the beginning of tiie sumnier was a welcome 
relief from the unusually tense period of final exams. Like 
a house on fire, students vacated the campus faster than 
you could say, "beach." For three months the words 
library, cafeteria-food and study were in back of 
everyone's mind, like 

Faded Shadows 



So where did these young, knowledgeable 
hounds go to escape the tension and stress 
that goes along with the pursuit of higher 
education? Anywhere they could; home, to 
stay with a relative in the mountains of 
Vermont, or even to ramble aimlessly 
through Europe. As long as the adventure 
took them nowhere near the looming clock- 
tower on Peachtree Road. 

For those students who did make the 
homage home, it was like taking a nostalgic 
"walk down memory lane," as all their high 
school friends who had gone away to college 
also retumed for the summer. Senior Ric 
Ford was among these ranks as he retumed 
to his home in Washington, Indiana last 
summer. "It was like 1 never left for college," 
he states. "My old basketball buddies and I 
hung out and partied like we had done in 
high school." Ric did not go home just for the 
pleasure, though. Often, he was found on 
Saturday night till the wee hours of the morn- 
ing, flipping dough at the local pizza joint, 
IVlr. Gratti's, instead of partying. 

Sophomore Tressie Roland also went 
home, to Fort Pierce, Florida, to work not one 
job, but three! "I needed the money and 
although 1 didn't have much 'play' time, at 
the end of the summer I had alot more 
money in my wallet than my friends who 
bummed around the beach. " 

Finally, for those with an insatiable thirst 



for knowledge, for those that a mere two 
semesters could not fulfill — the summer 
session kept them busy. Many of the 
students who attended the regular fall and 
spring sessions, also returned for the 
summer, — be it to make up lost credit 
hours, to obtain classes for eariy graduation, 
or to just fight off boredom. Kevin Southem, 
a senior, was among those few who stayed in 
Atlanta to attend summer classes. "My town 
(Wharton, New jersey) is so dead in the 
summer, so the only thing to do is work and 
go to frequent family outings. I'd rather take 
on the burden of an extra class for the oppor- 
tunity to live with my friends all summer." 
Kevin also took on a sales job in the local 
mall, but he somehow managed to find some 
spare time to party with his friends — and he 
did. 

It's easy to see that it didn't take the 
glamour of a two-month Alaskan cruise, or 
sun-bathing on the Rhine to entertain the 
modest student for the summer break. No 
matter how profitable or enjoyable these 
three summer months were, by mid-August 
students were desparately awaiting their 
return to school, daydreaming of the day 
when they could taste the delicious cafeteria 
food again, or, perhaps, find a cute freshman 
sitting next to them in Biology class. 

LM/jw 




12 SUMMER 





A True Equestrian. Heidi Dawson spends her 
summer competing in the hunter-jumper classes in 
horse shows all over the Southeast. 

The American Tour. Brent Bishop and Kevin 
Walmsley in Texas on their road trip taken one week- 
end in luly. 

Paradise. Zois Spiliotis and Mikako Ono enjoy the 
scenic view of the Greek Isles. Zois was a Greek nat- 
ive studying at Oglethorpe. 






SUMMER 13 



When the end of the week finally arrived, students refocused their energy to play. 
Preparations for evening fun began at dusk as girls refined their make-up and tried for a 
funkier look. Guys put on their dancing shoes, sometimes unwillingly, and donned their 
drinking caps. Anticipation hoovered in the evening air, for this might be the night 

TONIGHT...TONIGHT...TONIGHT 



Whenever students felt the urge to ex- 
perience "Hotlanta" on the weekends 
they found plenty to do. 

The weekends began on Thursday 
night (a weekend in the English tradi- 
tion?) at P.j. Haleys. Many Petrels migra- 
ted to this Emory area night-spot for an 
evening of dance and good times. For 
many of these students, the evening 
would not have been complete without a 
stop at that mecca of midnight snacking; 
Krystai, a place well known for its service 
and speed. 

Then came Friday and Satuday (week- 
end in the American tradition! ) Where did 
students go...? Buckhead, Virginia High- 




Suds and Smiles. Rachel Fowler enjoys a Thursday 
night out at P.|. Haley's. 



Good Times -n- Good Friends. Matt Stein and a fri- 
end exchange jokes while enjoying a beer at P.l.'s. 



lands, and Downtown. 

Buckhead is a few miles down Peach- 
tree Road from Oglethorpe, was a popular 
hangout. Popular nightspots include R' n 
R' USA, Casa Fiesta, Aunt Charley's, 
Churchill Arms, and ofcourse T lunction. 
Good ol' Days was perhaps the most 
popular place in Buckhead, and several 
professors are known to consider it as a 
daytime classroom-in-the-field. Lastly, 
there is Disco-Kroger, in the Limelight 
shopping center, the playing field for that 
wonderful sport known as "midnight 
Krogering." 

Virginian Highlands, another fun 
destination, allowed adventurous 



students to "conquer a country" at Taco 
Mac, listen to some great bands, and then 
get fat at The Desert Place. Many topped 
off their evenings with a greasy burger at 
The Majestic on Ponce de Leon. 

Cruising west on Ponce to downtown, 
the city heat struck with concerts by such 
musical favorites as Sting and R.E.M., 
many plays, and special movies. Other 
attractions in the downtown area include 
WeekEnds, a place where "anything 
goes," and Club Rio, where individuality 
rules. Of course.there's the Metroplex - 
but remember, proper leather attire is 
required! 

TJ.ph/rn 




14 NIGHTLIFE 





Getting into the groove, Kerensa 
Shoemake, M.|. Stuart, Angle Clem, and 
Orlando Orsino dance their mid-term 
frustrations away on Thursday night at 
PJ.s. 

Standing Out This Dance, Stephanie 
Dungan and John Reiily take a breather in 
between dances. 



NIGHTLIFE 15 




16 A DIFFERENT WORLD 



A Different World 

As the sun rose above the trees east of the men's dorms, the residence staff 
quickly finished last minute preparations for the long day ahead. Anticipation in 
the air, the wait began for the arrival of the first freshmen. Between the easy atti- 
tudes and the nervous anxieties of the incoming freshmen, "checl<-in" was a pot- 
pourri of emotional ups and downs. After all, these freshmen were entering 



Each coming for different reasons, with 
different hopes, expectations, and fears, 
all freshmen faced similar questions as 
they encountered this new way of living. 
How am I going to live with this stranger? 
Will people like me? What clubs do I want 
to join? Why did I bring so much junk and 
where am I going to put it? What are the 
easiest courses to take? And so the fresh- 
men settled into their havens away from 
the "real world" and tried to cope with 
their very new realities. Some had said 



goodbye to their parents for the first time 
with a mixture of sadness and excitement; 
sadness for leaving a place full of memo- 
ries and security, knowing that "home" 
would never be the same when they re- 
turned, and excitement in not knowing 
what the future had in store for them. The 
dorms soon became home and the stran- 
gers became family. 

The men had to learn to do laundry, and 
even some of the women were new to this 
chore. Both had the responsiblity of bud- 



geting their time and money. For most 
freshmen a checking account was a new 
thing. (They soon learned that rubber 
checks got a student in a lot of trouble.) 
To handle the extra burden of handling 
one's own finances, many students got 
jobs for the very first time — for others, 
though, it was old news. Almost everything 
that freshmen experienced their first two 
months at school was new. But after 
Thanksgiving college was an everyday 
event. 



^*'*^~ 



^ 



! 





Wendy Kurant, a sophmore, works with Community 
Life under Marshal Nason for a work study job 

lofin Ritchie calls his mother from the student center 
pay phone. Many students opt not to have the burden 
of a telephone bill every month. 



Charlie Anton takes advantage of a beautiful fall day 
to study outside. Statistics showed that many students 
almost never studied m high school, discovering that 
college was somewhat diferent. 



A DIFFERENT WORLD 17 




18 VANITIES 




VANITIES 19 



It was a day not soon to be forgotten for many new faces on the campus. 

The First Full Day 



This particular day did not consist of 
classes, but of numerous activities, in- 
formation-filled sessions, meeting new 
people, adjusting to a new way of life in 
general. And just when those participat- 
ing freshmen thought it was safe to un- 
wind back in their dormrooms, still clutte- 
red with attempts to completely relocate 
their possessions in a mere 24 hours, it 
was soon time to freshen themselves and 
dress for the annual President's recep- 
tion. 

Some decided to remain in groups and 
ride over to President Pattillo's home in 
vans departing from the Student Center; 
most freshmen arrived with others await- 
ing the reception of a man they had yet to 
meet. It was a rather formal occasion, 
complete with President Manning Pattillo 
and his wife Martha greeting at the door. 
Various professors were also present 
eager to make the acquaintances of the 



Discussing Upcoming Events for the school year are 
Dr. Nancy Kerr, and Misty Gonzales. 




A Welcoming Smile. Dr. Pattillo shows his charm and 
goodwill as he welcomes new students and faculty 
members into his home. 



Cultural Lesson. A learning experience for the 
administration, too, lohnathon lay converses with 
Gonca Gursoy about Turkey, her home. 



students who would soon be seated in 
their classrooms the following week. 

The night moved quickly, with students 
arriving and then departing soon after- 
wards. The house was constantly full, al- 
most to the point of being too crowded. 
But for a President to invite the entire 
freshman class and their parents to attend 
was very unusual. The Pattillo's welcomed 



guests all throughout the year. If it wasn't 
for the freshman reception it was for the 
fraternity and sorority rush or for the 
graduating class reception. The president 
and his wife always made it a point to so- 
cialize with the students. And that was 
one of the special aspects of the school. 




20 PRESIDENT'S RECEPTION 





Service With a Smile. School Nurse Patsy Bradley 
serves punch to Fred Buttell with her renowned 
friendliness. 

Taking a Break from the fun, Carol Payne and Amy 
Baggett relax outside on the back porch in the cool 



PRESIDENT'S RECEPTION 21 



A Camera and a Lei were all it took for Hank Bunnell 
to catch the atmosphere and get a perfect shot of the 
Welcome Back Lu Au. 



Singing Praises The Harison Gospel Singers grace 
the Bomb Shelter stage with a night of pure gospel 
energy. 




For those few evenings when Oglethorpians weren't 
scholastically occupied, an original and fun alternative 
was offered. Students entered this Petrel war zone 
armed and ready to forget about studies. Every night 
was a blast at 



THE BOMB SHELTER 



The Bomb Shelter, where students 
relaxed, were able to get good food, and 
be entertained by a variety of activities, 
expanded in many ways. Among the phys- 
ical improvements were new lighting, 
more video games, an original mural over 
the door and of course, more netting. A 
pool table was added, as well as a dart 
board. This enabled the Bomb Shelter to 
sponsor various amounts of tournaments. 

Movies were presented nightly, includ- 
ing several film festivals such as 
Halloween Week, Harrison Ford Night, 
Bomb of the Month bad movies, and Mid- 
night Movies ranging from Dr. Strangelove 
to Pink Floyd's The Wall. 

There were also special programming, 
among the most successful of the events 



were 40's Week, which hosted a week of 
WWII movies — comedy, drama, and 
musicals — and ended with the first 
annual USO Dance. The USO Dance featu- 
red forties' contemporary music, a 
costume and dance contest, and a live 
USO variety show — including The An- 
drew Sisters, a ventriloquist act, songs 
from South Pacific and the infamous 
Who's on First comedy routine. 

The most popular feature of the Bomb 
Shelter was BSTV. Director Hank Bunnell, 
camera in hand, rushing to get that last 
shot filmed, became a very familiar sight. 
BSTV's themes included BSTV's Summer 
Vacation, Video Kaos, Good Morning 
Oglethorpe, and BSTV's Flying Circus. 

TB.ph/m/jw 




22 BOMB SHELTER 




"My Little Honeybun," sings Lauri Epps to a blush- 
ing Mark Wilson during the U.S.O. dance. Isn t he 
cute?!! 

Waiting to be Filmed Tara Barker, Robert Bowen.Tim 
Richardson, Tracey, iohnson, Lisa Chkoreff. Gina 
Allen, lohn Ritchie, and Lisa Frambach prepare to 
film another great BSTV episode. 




BOmB shelter 23 



Tennessee Trio. Tom Wolfe, an alumnus, David Mother-in-Law-Blues. Leah Hughes recites origmal 

Mosher Dr Moshers son, and Cyndi Craven, prose written by Oglethorpian Elizabeth Curtis, 

another alumnus, sing and "strum" to some "down "That daughter-in-law of mine, she don t teed my 

home" country tunes. boy right!" 





Without leaving their seats, everyone in the room traversed the globe — 
experiencing wonderful variations of culture and talents ranging from 

Music to Drama 



The night was clear with a slight chill in 
the air as students gathered in the Great 
Hall for the Annual Night of the Arts fes- 
tivities. It might as well have been sub- 
titled "A Trip Around the World" for it was 
that upon which those in attendance were 
taken. 

Oh, and the places they went! 

First stop: Bulgaria. Yordan Yordanov, 
artist-in-residance, played a trumpet folk 
song. Next: Nacho Arrizabalaga's 
bagpipes led the group to a Spanish 



fiesta, giving a short glimpse of an un- 
familiar tradition. Through a Turkish folk- 
song, Gonca Gursoy took the audience 
through an imaginary countryside. The 
audience members were brought back to 
American reality throughout the evening 
by Chuck Truett's unnerving prose, Leah 
Hughes' humorous dramatic reading, a 
melodic duet by Patricia Hatch and Lyle 
lennings, and particularly by a "down 
home" bluegrass trio. 
There were also joumeys given by classi- 



cal musical presentations on the piano. 
Carol Duffy, Tracie Bell, and Dr. Deborah 
Woolley were all very entertaining. 

The evening was beautifully brought to 
a close with the poetry of Susan Ludvin- 
gston from Winthrop College in North 
Carolina. Her selections appropriately 
continued the theme — time, place and 
emotion. 

IB.ph/jw 




A Turkish Tune. Nacho Arrizabalaga, Gonca Gursoy 
and lohn Wuichet perform an authentic Turkish folk 
song, delighting the listeners. Gonca was one of the 
many foreign students attending school through a 
Rotary Scholarship, her original homeland was 
Turkey. 



"Where Are You Going? Where Are You Going? Will 
You Take Me With You?" Lyle lennings and Patricia 
Hatch sing "By My Side" from the Rock Musical 
Codspeli Lyle and Patricia, both off-campus students, 
sang in natural harmony adding a mellowness to the 
evening. 



NIGHT OF THE ARTS 25 



Excitement built rapidly as students prepared for Halloween Weekend. All over 
campus doors were donned with orange and black, and pumpkins were giving 



Ghoulish Grins 



On Friday, the Halloween festivities 
began with Trick-or-Treat-in-Traer, 
sponsored by the Rotaract Club and fun- 
ded partly by O.S.A. Starting at two, as 
students prepared for the evening's ex- 
citement, the doors were judged and Hina 
Patel was awarded first place, with Beth 
Eckard trailing in a close second. Megan 
Grogan and Lisa Lawley, and Dawn Ellis 
and Vicki Smith were given "honorable 
mentions." As the winners picked their 
prizes, helpful Rotaract members delive- 
red candy to students waiting anxiously 
outside. their doors for the first Trick-or- 
Treaters to appear. 

Three o'clock finally arrived, and lines 
of children entered Traer jumping with 
anticipation. As they passed the first- 
floor's decorated doors, choruses of 
"ooh's" and "ah's" could be heard. Rang- 



ing from He-man and monsters to clowns 
and a bright orange Crayola, their 
costumes were both colorful and creative. 

As the aftemoon came to a close, the trick- 
or-treaters paraded off, leaving the students 
to prepare for the weekend festivities. 

Between Trick-or-Treat-in-Traer, the 
Chi Phi Halloween Costume Party held 
Friday night, the Player's production of 
NUTS, and the OSA-sponsored 
Halloween Dance, hosted by the SAE 
pledge class, students had their fill of 
Halloween fun — making the last week- 



Dressed for Success, "sweet" success that is; Kinis 
Meyers displays the sweet-pop she acquired after 
trick-or-treating. 



In Anticipation.. .David Taylor and leffery Zinsmeis- 
ter prepare to fill their Halloween bags with sweets. 



end of October by far the busiest! 
AP.m/jw 





26 TRICK OR TREAT IN TRAER 



Tiny Tots with Treats. Donned in creative 
Halloween garb, the children prepare to knock on 
yet another door, while Dan Eichorst keeps the tots 
in tow 




Trick-or-Treat in Traer. Terry Cobb and son Ryan, 
collect goodies on Halloween during the annual 
Trick-or-Treat in Traer sponsored by Rotaract. 



TRICK OR TREAT IN TRAER 27 



Charging Supplies. Professor Leo Bilancio 
purchases some supplies in between his classes. 

Checking Out the various types of art paper, Tammy 
Lockiear contemplates whether she should 
purchase It. 




In the depths of Hearst Hall lies a place, a necessity to 
campus life. One place where students could buy any- 
thing from Almond Hershey bars to books on the 
Zodiac. Clothing, food, and emblemed dishes line the 
aisles in small but significant amounts. Even the 
outrageous gift for that person who has everything had 
its niche in the selection of paraphenalia. What kind of 
place has such a wide variety of pleasures? Oglethor- 
pians have no clever little name for this haven. They 
call it simply - 

The Bookstore 



A forum of items for sale and atmo- 
sphere, the bookstore offered the stuff 
that college life is made of. If it wasn't the 
tunes of WRAS 88.5 that lured a student 
into the commons, it was the sound of 
conversation and the ever present laugh- 
ter. One could browse at cards or posters 
or grab a quick bite to eat in the snack 
room. The aroma of freshly popped micro- 
wave popcorn was enough to draw one to 
this "down-under" alone! 

Off-campus students utilized the snack 
area for relaxing between classes and 
often that last minute cramming for a test. 
The bookstore represents to them, a 
place to touch base with college life and 
mix with on-campus students. The 



bulletin board outside the door allowed 
them to keep up with the many events 
that took place throughout the year. 

To on-campus students the bookstore 
represented more practical purposes. It 
meant anything from a job to opportunity 
for conversation with friends. Even if a 
student went to this eden to only get 
change for the laundry machines, he 
usually ended up staying longer than he 
intended, always leaving with a smile. 

Regardless of the purpose of each 
student's visit to the bookstore or length 
of visit, every encounter there proved to 
be an interesting and enjoyable one. The 
bookstore created lots of fun for 
everyone. 



28 THE BOOKSTORE 




THE BOOKSTORE 29 



"Tell 'em baby.... Tell 'em the truth!" demands Art 
Kirk of Claudia during his revealing and emotiona' 
testimony. 

"Poor Baby," snarls Claudia sarcastically as Levi- 
nsky complains of her courtroom behavior. "If you're 
goingtotieoneof my hands behind my back, I'll just 
have to hit harder with the other," he 





"This is clearly an attempt to provoke me, " shouts 
Dr Rosenthal as Claudia laughs near hysteria. 

"Take your seat, Dr. Rosenthal!" ludge Murdock 
demands there be order in her court as Claudia Faith 
points towards Dr. Rosenthal's seat. 





NUTS 

a courtroom drama in three acts 



the cast 

Franklin MacMillan Tym Briggs 

Claudia Faith Draper Patricia Hatch 

Arthur Kirk loey Masdon 

Rose Kirk Rise Nachman 

ludge Murdoch Lisa Quinn 

Dr. Herbert Rosenthal Chris Scott 

Aaron Levinsky Darryl Wade 

Officer Harry Haggerty Mark Wilson 

"Is this your handwriting Answer me, is this your 

addressee unknown?" cries Rose Kirk as she flings 
Claudia's letters to the floor in anger. The judge and 
recorder look on as Harry and Levinski gather the 
letters from the floor and Claudia's hands. From 
behind Rose, McMillan stares accusingly towards 
Claudia. 



The Recorder Sherry Wilson 

tecft 

Director Lane Anderson 

Technical Director Chuck Truett 

Props and Make-up Carrie Bartenfeld 

Costumes Cheryl Coore-Campbell 

Melody Pierce 

Lighting John Baker 

Set Construction and Technical Work by 
Cindy Williams, Harry Fraser, Carrie 
Bartenfeld, Lisa Quinn, Chuck Truett, 
Patricia Hatch, |oey Masdon, Tym Briggs, 
Johnny White, Chris Scott. 



NUTS 31 



Gormet Cooks Lydie and Chris Gruszczynski clean 
up after preparing food for the dinne 



The International Night brought together the cultures 
of the world and transformed them into a moment of 
togetherness and harmony for all those who attended. 
It was a time to share and appreciate others as well as 
realize the value of one's own country. It was a gather- 
ing together of 

Many Different Worlds 

The International Night, sponsored by 
the International Club, was a delight forail 
those who attended. The various phases 
of the fun-filled evening began with a 
welcoming reception in the Talmadge 
Room, followed by a dinner in the 
Cafeteria, and concluded with entertain- 
ment from many cultures. The food, 
recipes from around the world, was eloqu- 
ently prepared by several students and 
represented countries such as France, 
Holland, Honduras, Poland and Norway. 

Decorated with flags of many countries, 
the Cafeteria was transformed into a world 
of its own. After taste-buds were 



thoroughly satisfied, the attendants en- 
joyed lively and diverse entertainment. 
International Club President, Orby 
Sondervan, welcomed the audience and 
introduced the performers. The band 
"Star Dust" performed first then turned 
the show over the faculty and student 
talents. Dr. |eff Arnett sang and played his 
guitar followed by Ignacio "Nacho" Arriza- 
balago who played the Spanish bagpipes. 
Lastly, Gonca Gursoy sang Turkish folk 
songs and danced. She enticed the audi- 
ence into clapping and singing along with 
her. 




32 INTERNATIONAL NIGHT 




stirring Punch. Ana Walraven prepares to serve the 
guests while Gonca Gursoy and Anas Mom discuss 
the recipe. 




Ethnic Attire. Melody Pierce, clad in a Swedish Close Friends. Claudia Lopez. Maria Estevez, lorge 
dress, and Gonca Gursoy. in a Turkish Robe, prepare Rivera and lulia Panpino prepare to leave the dining 
to greet people to the festive night. hall as the evening comes to a close. 



INTERNATIONAL NIGHT 33 



A Night of Delight tor these three ladies who 
became winners in the pageant. Kerensa Shoemake 
was first-runner up, Conca Gursoy IVliss Oglethorpe, 
and Lauri Epps second runner-up 



Keeping the Audience in Stictches, Darryl Wade, 
M.C for the pageant, humours the audience with 
another joke Ann-Marie Bowen. 1980 IVliss 
Yamacraw, assists him as co-M.C , 




The Contestants. Traci Bell SEA. Lauri Epps Bomb 
Shelter, Conca Gursoy Rotaract Club, Cat Little TrI 
Sigma. Marie-Christine Rosticher French Club, Stacy 
Simpson University Singers, Keri Wells APO, Leah 
Hughes VISTA. Sherry Wilson Oglethorpe Players, 
Lynne Slaughter OCF, Kerensa Shoemake Women's 
Soccer Club, Patricia Hatch Tiie Yummniu', Merri 
Griffis Residence Staff, Beth Eckard Chi Omega. 




The Miss Yamacraw Pageant, established in 1981, got a face-lift with a new, more 
respected, image. The contest name was appropriately changed and as the even- 
ing moved on the awaiting audience was presented with the very first 

Miss Oglethorpe 



The contestants were the largest group 
to participate during the six years the 
Miss Yamacraw Pageant was held. Propor- 
tionally, the quality of the show increased, 
as well. The girls represented various 
groups and organizations on and off 
campus and each shone with her own spe- 
cial uniqueness and flair which made sin- 
gling one out almost impossible. The 
judges first met the contestants the after- 
noon before the pageant during five- 
minute interviews with each girl. One 
judge commented on how intellectual the 
ladies were. 

Next came the formal pageant where 
girls were judged on talent and evening 
gown, as well as basic poise. The program 
was hosted by Darryl Wade, who added 
charm and humor to the long evening, and 



Anne-Marie Bowen, reigning Miss 
Yamacraw. During the talent section the 
audience members watched with interest 
as they were presented music, drama, and 
sheer entertainment. The stage came 
alive and continued to glow as each girl 
glided across with confidence and energy 
during the evening gown competition. 
Beth Eckard's sequined blue gown stood 
out as one of the more stunning gowns, 
though each one was worthy of royalty. As 
one audience member commented, 
"...when the girls came out at the end it 
was impossible to pick who would win. 
They all stood out in one way or the other 
as a potential Miss Oglethorpe." But, as 
the program came to a close and the girls 
awaited the results a hush fell over the 
auditorium and the announcements 



began. 

Leah Hughes received the first award 
and was given a plaque for being judged 
the best talent. Next, Lauri Epps and Ker- 
ensa Shoemake were presented roses 
and pronounced second and first runners- 
up as they took their places around the 
center stage spot reserved for the first 
Miss Oglethorpe... Gonca Gursoy! Gonca 
glowed as Ann-Marie crowned her and 
Darryl handed her a bouquet of roses. 
Within seconds the other contestants 
surrounded her with congratulations and 
friendship. As the excitement ended, the 
stage cleared, and as each contestant left 
she held with her special memories of ex- 
cellence, pride, and new friendships: 
each a winner in her own way. 



34 MISS OGLETHORPE 




Miss Oglethorpe Conca Gursoy takes the spotlight 
after being crowned- Conca, sponsored by the 
gotaract Club, enchanted the audience with a Turk- 
ish Melody called ■'Yskudar " 



All Aglow Kerensa Shoemake gracefully accepts her 
award after the announcement of her first runner-up 




Pretty in Pearls IVlichelle Rosen, sponsored by the 
Tri Sigma Pledge Class, is all smiles during the even- 
ing gown presentation. 



MISS OGLETHORPE 35 



Carmen Marie-Christine Rosticher, sponsored by 
the French Club, entertains the audience with a 
french song from the opera "Carmen." 

Your Song Traci Bell sings with confidence and 
beautiful emotion during the talent competition. 




Talent Winner Leah Hughes shows off her dramatic 
character during amonologue about a baton twirler. 
Leah was sponsored by VISTA. 




36 MISS OGLETHORPE TALENT 



11 



The talent competition was the highlight of The Miss Oglethorpe Pageant. Audience 
members were able to sit back and enjoy a wonderful show. Though there was only one 
award given, each girl performed well and honored the stage with her presence; reveal- 
ing yet another part of her complex self. It was a night of - 



Many Talents 



Perhaps the most unpredictable event 
of the semester was the talent portion of 
the Miss Oglethorpe Pageant. The 
competition was tough. The talent was in- 
credible! 

The award was presented to Leah 
Hughes. Leah entertained the audience 
with a dramatic reading from "Twirling," a 
satire on baton twirling. 

All of the talents were meritable. In fact, 
the award could have been given to quite 
a few of the girls without much surprise 
from the audience. Lauri Epps, second 
runner up overall, sponsored by The 



Bombshelter, sang her version of "The 
Rose" while the audience viewed photo- 
graphic slides of roses she had taken. Ker- 
ensa Shoemake, first runner up, sponso- 
red by the Women's Soccer Club, played a 
lively medly of gospel songs on the piano. 
Gonca Gursoy, crowned Miss Oglethorpe, 
sponsored by the Rotaract CLub, began 
by reciting Edgar Allen Poe's "Annabell 
Lee" and then sang a turkish song about 
love from her native country. Traci Bell, 
sponsored by the SEA, sang her rendition 
of "Your Song" by Elton John. Beth Eckard, 
Chi Omega, sang an original comic parody 




"Those No Neck Monsters!" Declares Sherry Wilson 
as she performs her dramatic reading of Maggie in 
Tennessee Williams' Cat On A Hoi Tin Roof. 



The IVIillworker. "I don't want to work in a factory, 
when it's all you know, what else is there?" questions 
Patricia Hatch during her dramatic monologue 
performed before her song. 



on R.E.M.'s song "Swan" to her friend 
Swannee, who accompanied her on stage. 
Merri Griffis, Residence Staff, recited her 
very own "Letter to God." Patricia Hatch, 
The Yamacraw, portrayed a factory worker 
with touching reality through a 
monologue from the play "Working" and 
the song "Millworker" by lames Taylor. Cat 
Little, Tri Sigma, performed a dramatic 
monologue about a young woman in em- 
otional turmoil. Michelle Rosen, Tri 
Sigma, dramatized a scene of the beauti- 
fully moving "Diary of Anne Frank." An ex- 
cerpt from "Carmen" was ably rendered 
by Marie Rosticher, French Club. Stacy 
Simpson, University Singers, gave a comic 
view of the song "My Favorite Things' 
through illustration. Lynne Slaughter, 
OCF, performed a gutsy performance of 
"Turn Back, O Man" from 'Godspell." Keri 
Wells, APO, sang about how she couldn't 
stop loving her man. Sherry Wilson 
showed both the humorous and serious 
side of the character Maggie of "Cat on a 
Hot Tin Roof" by reading a monologue 
from the play. 

Tickling the Ivories Kerensa Shoemake performs a 
medley of her favorite gospel songs. Kerensa was 
sponsored by the Women's Soccer Club. 



MISS OGLETHORPE TALENT 37 



cloths, food, beer - all luxury items for the often-times broke college student. For 
those students who take the initiative to gain employnaent, however, a job can 
mean the difference between a positive and negative balance in the ol' check- 
book. In any "account..." 

$$$$ MONEY TALKS $$$$ 



For most students, going to college is a 
full-time job in itself. For some, however, 
the responsibility of attending class and 
doing homework is coupled with an off- 
campus job. Reasons behind these dual- 
roles vary from career experience to help- 
ing finance tuition costs to just having 
extra spending money. When asked about 
her job, freshman Susan Little stated, "I'm 
broke; there's Macy's; it's money!" 

The pressure created by spending 15 
hours a week in class and then 15 to 20 
hours at a job greatly reduces study time. 



Many people have found that a reduction 
in time doesn't necessarily mean a reduc- 
tion in study time. Sophomore Denice 
Sayers, who works an average of 22 hours 
weekly at Rich's commented, "It's very dif- 
ficult," Katherine Sjoblom, an employee 
of a Marietta law firm and a Psychology 
major, agreed by saying, "It takes alot of 
time for my school work." Still, others 
found the work experience beneficial. For 
example, senior Education major Donna 
Adair gained valuable "infield" training 
while employed at the Oglethorpe Meth- 




Sergeants Type Too. Patricia Hatch, a Sargeant in 
the Army Reserves, works one weekend a month and 
two weeks a year to stay active in the reserves. 
Patricia was stationed in Germany before coming to 
Oglethorpe to receive her degree in International 
Studies. 



odist Child Development Center. Junior, 
Dee Pickett, enjoyed the employee's dis- 
count she received at Macy's. 

Whether for practical reasons, or just to 
earn a few extra dollars, off-campus jobs 
are often a necessary part of college life. 
For those dedicated students who man- 
age to divide their time between jobs and 
school, they definitely have something to 
be proud of. 

PH.m/jw 




38 OFF CAMPUS JOBS 




Maternal Instincts. Kelly Galberaith gains experi- 
ence with children through her position at a day care 
center. Kelly studied education and hoped to move 
on to an elementary school. 



Diamonds Are Forever. Keith Boan assists a 
costumer in selecting a bracelet at Kay jewelers in 
Perimeter Mall. 




OFF CAMPUS JOBS 39 



Discussing the concert, Kathleen McDermott, Ker- 
stin Pierce and Barbara Blazer attend the reception 
held in the Great Hall. 



The Ceremony Begins as the initiates enter the 
auditorium, Rise Nachman and Dr. Daniel Schadler 
enter the auditorium with the other members and 
initiates. 

Relaxing before the concert begins, James Bohart, 
John Cramer, Deborah Woolley and Victoria Weiss 
are seated on stage during the evening's ex- 
citement. 



1 ^* »^s 





40 BOAR'S HEAD 



Ti 



An Oglethorpe tradition, on December 4, tFie annual 

Boar's Head Ceremony 



kicked off the holiday season with food, 
entertainment, and leadership recogni- 
tion. The ceremony which took place 
united Oglethorpe with its English heri- 
tage, while recognizing the new members 
of Omicron Delta Kappa. 

Omicron Delta Kappa is a national 
honor society that recognizes college 
students who have shown outstanding 
performance and leadership in many 
areas of college life, including academics, 
athletics, media and publications, service 
and other activities. At Oglethorpe ODK is 
comprised of 15 students (15 per year) 
and many faculty and staff members. 

In previous years the initiation of new 



ODK members was held during the Boar's 
Head Ceremony and the Christmas con- 
cert. This year, while ODK still sponsored 
the Ceremony, they held initiation 
separately in order to shorten the Christ- 
mas program. ODK initiated Brian Buzzeo, 
Cindy Crawford, Andy Geeter, Scott 
Halght, Leah Hughes, lonathan lohnson, 
Frank Lawton, Rise Nachman, and Vicki 
Smith Friday, December 4th in the Great 
Hall. Dr. Daniel Schadler was also initia- 
ted from the faculty. 

Following the initiation ceremony, the 
new initiates, along with current 
members, presented the Boar's Head at 
the Christmas concert. 




Entertainment was provided by the 
Oglethorpe University Singers directed 
by Dr. Irwin Ray, the Atlanta Early Music 
consort, the Oglethorpe Recorder En- 
semble, and the Oglethorpe Brass 
Ouartet and Instrumentalists. 

Inspired by the Coat of Arms of the 
lames Oglethorpe family (depicting 
strength, courage, and vigorl, the legend 
of the Boar's Head was told by the 
Omicron Delta Kappa students. Dr. 
Victoria Weiss added to the seasonal fes- 
tivities by performing an enchanting 
Christmas reading. 




Proud Parents. After the concert, at the reception, 
Lisa Chkeroff spends a moment with her parents. 
Lisa performed with the University Singers in the 
concert. 



BOAR'S HEAD 41 



"lust a Little Bit Lower Now" Orlando Orsino, Ric 
Wild and Crazy GuysMoeyMasdon and Shane Haney Ford, Henry Broitman and Kerensa Shoemake "get 
are entertained by Clive — with a 'v' — Marsh. down" to ShouV. 




"Swaying to the Music" Mary Howard and Michael 
Schmidt dance. 



Cuddling Couple. Daniel Eichorst and Merri Griffis 
get mistle toed by Mark Noonan. 



42 Christmas Dance 




Music, Food 
and Holiday Spirit... 

The 

Christmas 

Dance 



A Christmas Dance. Amanda Paetz and Soren Ry- 
land pair up for a dance 




Christmas Dance 43 



Enduring the Extremes 



One doesn't need to be from the Antar- 
ctic to know what students are talking 
about when they say that they've endured 
the rigorous extremes of finals week. 
Coming as a bit of a shock after enjoying a 
brief Thanksgiving holiday, it was soon 
that time of year when Oglethorpians 
found it necessary to give up socializing 
and even sleeping to prepare papers and 
study for their exams. Every table and 
cubicle was occupied in Lowry Hall from 
sun up until longaftersun down. Forthose 
who preferred to study in groups, the 
study rooms on the second floor were 
available and often full to capacity. 
Although students may have been scatte- 
red throughout the campus, from Lupton 
to Hearst, and from the Student Center to 



the dorms, each and every one shared the 
common experience of a week full of an- 
guish and dread, anticipation and stress. 

In order to relieve some of the tension 
steadily building throughout each day — 
days in which the common courtesy of 
order and quiet were strictly enforced for 
the Oglethorpians needing solitude for 
study — the residents of Traer dorm offe- 
red their solution to the problem of "let- 
ting it all go." Now somewhat of an annual 
tradition, each night at 10 pm., the occu- 
pants of Traer were invited to enjoy one 
full minute of noise, screaming, slamming 
doors, etc. — a luxury not often apprecia- 
ted by those who have not been through 
such an experience. 

Similar to all trying experiences, finals 



week also offered an opposite assortment 
of emotions other than the negative ones 
more commonly associated with it. For all 
things must come to an end, and when the 
papers were written and the exams were 
completed, students were able to con- 
centrate their efforts on getting a good 
night's sleep and getting together with 
friends before the long holiday. It was 
then a time for celebration, a time to look 
back and realize all that had been accom- 
plished during the long semester.. .for 
some, it was filled with the pride of 
achievement, for others it was an opportu- 
nity to look forward to another chance to 
do better the following semester. 




Lunch Between Exams, lohn Wuichet, lulia Wynn 
and Nicki May recover between finals. 



Working extra hours during finals' week enabled 
Brook Carman to catch up on his allotment. 




'^^' 




44 FINALS 




study Partners, Keri Wells and Robert Bowen quiz 
each other on the material for their next exam 

Goofing Off during study breaks, Becky Marasia 
plays with Tom Sheridan's hair in loselyn Butler's 
room. 



FINALS 45 



The Ant and the 
Grasshopper 

Directed by Lane Anderson Wilson. 

Stage Manager - Kim Rouleau CAST 

Set Co-Designer - Elaine Williams Darryl Wade Ant 78 1 

Costume Designer - jodi Winograd Sherry Wilson .: Butterfly 

Properties - Lin Hetherington Harry Frazer Grasshopper 

Costume/Make-Up - Melody Pierce Chuck Truett Ladybug 

Light/Sound Boards- Kim Rouleau Lisa Quinn Queen Ant 

Technical Crew - Lisa Quinn, Kim Rhonda Hickman Spider 

Rouleau, Chuck Truett, |ohn Baker, Carrie Len Bartenfeld Ant 3512 

Cindy Crawford, Harry Frazer, Rhonda Cindy Crawford Ant 5446 

Hickman, Tim Richardson, Carrie Len lohn Baker Ant 1033 

Bartenfeld, Christine Graf, and Sherry Tim Richardson Ant 1297 





46 THE ANT & THE GRASSHOPPER 




THE ANT & THE GRASSHOPPER 47 




Dancing the Night Away. Henry Broitman and Liz 
Hames enjoy themselves at the Valentine's Dance 
sponsored by the Poor Girls. 

On the Crowded Floor, Angle Clen^i and Mary 
Howard dance to the songs played by the disc 
jockey. 



48 VALENTINE'S DANCE 



Valentine's Day Dance 



If 






EM 


rtp 


i^ 




w% 


w' ^^ 


i^ 


!__■ 


K^a 



The Court: Kami Everette, Clayton Cornell, Steph- 
anie Merman, Ric Ford and Doreen Hart (not pictured 
Rob Frazer.l 

Swinging to the Beat, Chris Coffin and Christine 
Franklin watch some friends dance. 





Crowned King and Queen of Hearts, Clayton Cornell Slow Dancing, Bob Swanson and Cindy Anderson 
and Kami Everette dance alone In honor of their experience an intimate moment on the dance floor, 
selection. 



VALENTINE'S DANCE 49 



II 



50 SIGNATURE PAGE 



SIGNATURE PAGE 51 



Academics 

"Challenging!" That was the word 
used most when describing the life in 
the world of academia at Oglethorpe. 
There were the few professors that 
were known to teach "easier" core 
classes, but not many. Not enough to 
ever say that an Oglethorpian ever 
aced a semester. In fact, in the last 
four years only two people — Jay 
Floyde, class of 1985; Penni Reid, 
class of 1 987 — have graduated with 
a perfect grade point average. 

There wasn't really one particular 
department that stood out as the most 
challenging; although, many people 
would disagree and say that the sci- 
ence department was the hardest. But 
no one would have ever said that they 
had handed in a perfect paper to Dr. 
William Brightman, or written a 
perfect issue brief for Dr. Orme — 
both impossible. 

But even when the average Og- 
lethorpian made less than 100% in a 
class, he left the semester satisfied — 
well educated; even though his grade 
may not have been picture perfect. 

JW 



iiii- 



ifc^^r^T^i: 




Students, including 
Jonathon McLeod and 
Mae Woodside, in 
their class in Lupton. . . 
.Dr. Gregory Weis 
lecturing to his intro- 
duction to Philosophy 
class. . . .Jennifer 
Amerson studying 
with Maggie. . . .Irish 
and children of the 
class she sat in on dur- 
ing observations. . . 



.Kerri Wells studying 
in her dorm room. . . 
.Rob Frazer, Denice 
Sayers and Greg 
Gammonley during 
their Introduction to 
Philosophy class with 
Dr. Gregory Weiss. . . 
.Dr. Keith Aufderheide 
helping Phil Hunter 
during his Chemistry 
Lab. 



52 ACADEMIC DIVISION 




54 STUDYING 



Studying 



Oglethorpe gained a 
reputation for high 
standards in acade- 
mics. For the past two 
years the freshman 
SAT average has been 
oven 1100. This put 
Oglethorpe in a league 
with Georgia Tech, 
Emory, Vandenbilt and 
Duke — to name a few. 
At first a few students 
expressed concern 
that the school was 
getting too many 
people that would do 
nothing except study. 
Actually, there was no 
difference in the type 
of people entering 
Oglethorpe as fresh- 
men, other than the 
SAT score. Organiza- 



tions received more 
than average amounts 
of new members, and 
more people expressed 
interest in joining a so- 
cial organization than in 
the past. 

This doesn't mean 
that Oglethorpians 
didn't take studying 
seriously. Students 
discovered various 
places to study to give a 
little variety to their 
academic life. People 
went to Denny's or the 
Bombshelter, the 
library or a Traer 
lounge, and outside on 
the scenic law/n of the 
University, or stayed in 
the confines of their 
own dorm room. 





STUDYING 55 




56 LECTURERS 



i' 




An Emotional Montent. 

Ludvjngston 

rks at the Night of the 
Arts program. Ms. Ludvin- 

With various people speaking on a number of ZlT^L^TrZlT^Z^ZT. 

Club, Georgia State University, 

topics, Oglethorpians were exposed to a the osa. and on unda xayior 
fantastic range of opinions, debates and 



Enlightening 
Experiences 



Academics were 
usually linked to what 
went on inside of the 
classroom. Yet, there 
were many opportuni- 
ties outside the class- 
room environment 
which enhanced the 
learning experience. 
These opportunities 
opened new doors for 
students by preparing 
them for the real 
world. The classroonn 
experiences coupled 



with these opportuni- 
ties created a better 
prepared and more 
well-rounded individual. 
One of these opportu- 
nities were guest 
speakers addressing 
the students. 

Lecturers exposed 
students to new ideas 
and different perspec- 
tives. Whether the 
speaker was discuss- 
ing politics and religion 
or Charles Dickens he 



gave the student in- 
sights into a new facet 
of interest. The 
lecturer not only offer- 
red the students new 
information, but also 
sometimes introduced 
a new perspective or 
view to an old idea. 
Lecturers inspired 
students to evaluate 
the unfamiliar informa- 
tion and re-evaluate 
the familiar. 



LECTURERS 57 



Creative Bulletin Boarde 



decorates one of the billboards 
of a third grade classroom dur- 
ing her September Experience. 

A Helping Hand. Kim Whyte 
helps this first grader with a dif- 
ficult word during one of her 



1^4 




With "September Experiences" and "Observations, " 
Education Majors are kept busy 

Learning through Teaching 



The Education 

Department was 
ranked as one of the 
top in the south. 
Others in its league 
were Georgia State 
University, 
Appalachian State and 
the University of 
Florida. One of the 
unique aspects of the 
Education Program 
was the various ex- 
periences that the 
students received. In 
every methods course 
— "Teaching of Sci- 



ence," "Teaching of 
Mathematics, " etc. — 
the students went to 
Dekalb county schools 
for observations. At 
these observations 
they would practice 
teaching one lesson in- 
volving the methods 
learned in the course. 
This hands on experi- 
ence taught more than 
just how to teach, it 
gave the students 
opportunities to in- 
teract with the 
children. 



Another experience 
the students had \A/as 
the September Experi- 
ence. Every Education 
Major observed and 
helped teachers 
prepare for the begin- 
ning of a new year. The 
students would go to 
the schools a week 
before they officially 
opened to give them an 
idea of what was ex- 
pected from them 
when they became 
teachers. 



58 STUDENT TEACHING 



i' 




STUDENT TEACHING 59 



it:i8i 



Constructiv 

Senior Tom Ja 

Krissy CBrodes English Compo 

sition One paper 

Dr. Deborah Woolley). Every 

composition teacher adv 

work to the tutor before hand 
ing it in for a grade. 




60 WRITING LAB 



r 



It was at one point just a vision, one woman's dream. But then 
after mionths of planning and detailed researching it becanne a 
reality. The Writing Lab now exists and is — grade wise — 

Helping Students Survive 



The writing lab, in- 
stituted by Dr. Deborah 
Wooiley, broadened its 
personnel by increasing 
the scope of majors 
that the peer tutors 
pursue. The staff's 
members came from 
Political Studies, Phil- 
osophy, Sociology and 
English backgrounds. 
Because writing was 
stressed across the 
curriculum, the need 
for an instrument to 
help students with their 
writing was a necessity. 



Not only did the lab 
serve as a tutorial 
service, but it also offe- 
red further interaction 
among peers, students 
and faculty. 

Besides the benefits 
for students who used 
the writing lab, the peer 
tutors thennselves 
reaped rewards, no 
matter what their 
major. The peer tutors 
gained the experience 
of communicating with 
others in a manner 
aimed toward a specific 



e. bringing 
into sharper 



goal, I 
theses 
focus. 

The increased in- 
teraction in the writing 



to improve skills as 
facilitators. Staffers 
profited, also, from the 
practice in instructing 
students — since those 
who chose graduate 
school probably ended 
up teaching under- 
graduates. 

Employers valued 
this type of facilitative 



knowledge; thus, the 
peer tutors benefited in 
that their experience 
was a much broader 
range. The trend to es- 
tablish peer tutoring 
sercives for \A^riting 
s\A/ept across the na- 
tion and the inception of 
the \A/riting lab by Dr. 
Wooiley confirms the 
foresight of educators 
while illustrating the 
education's pragmatic 
uses. 
DC.jw 




WRITING LAB 61 



Sketching after clasa, 

Davenport takes advantage of 
the beautiful fall day to add 
some details to her drawing. 

Concentrating on the obiect, 

Mike Galyean. Mack van't Reit. 
and Tim Reilly try 

-le image on paper 







r 



With the addition of the art minor, 
the size of the cunriculumi was 

Growing Fast 



The Ant Program 
was by no means the 
largest of currioulum. 
: But It was one of the 
^fastest growing 

programs that were 
offered. It started out 
as just a dual degree 
program in connection 
with the Atlanta 
College of Ant. The 
student would take all 
of the cone and then 
tnansfer fon foun 
semestens and two 
sunnmens at ACC. But 
it expanded to what 



looked like a veny soon 
to be major. The Ant 
MInon was appnoved, 
and a Majon was just a 
step away. 

The students pantici- 
pating, like in the Dual 
Degree Pnognam in En- 
gineening, neceived 
thein diploma fnom 
both schools after 
comipleting all of the 
nequinements. "The 
main pnoblem with the 
pnognam now'" told an 
Admissions staff 
memben, "is that when 



students stay here for 
two years they usually 
don't want to leave and 
end up dropping the 
Dual Degnee Program 
for one that 

Oglethorpe offers 
completely. " 

The students en- 
nolled in the pnognam 
took dnaxA/ing, painting, 
ant appneciation and 
one studio counse in 
addition to the cone 
before transfering to 
ACC. 



62 ART PROGRAM 



r 




An Incredible Likeneea. 

Kathenne Sjoblom sculpts dur- 
ing hen afternoon sculpting 



ART PROGRAM 63 



f 



AdjuBting the slide, Annie 
prepares fpr her observation in 
General Biology Lab. 

A helping hand, KaCie Garrigan 
focuses Michelle Rosen's 
microscope during Cheir Biol- 
ogy Lab. Katie and Michelle 
were lab partners throughout 
their first semester of General 
Biology. 








64 SCIENCES 



Weeding Out 



NA/ith the sciences. 



It seemed that when- 
ever a freshman was 
asked what his major 
was he either replied 
"undecided" or "Pre- 
med." There was 
actually no major with 
the title of Pre-med, but 
most freshman science 
majors recited that as 
their majors to show of 
their future intentions 
— if they survived. 

Less than twenty-five 
percent of freshman 
science majors ever 



actually graduate with a 
B.S. In fact, most of 
them changed their 
mind before midterms. 
But Oglethorpe's 
reputation of having 
one of the highest 
acceptance rates into 
medical school attrac- 
ted many would-be sci- 
ence majors. But one 
the reasons the accept- 
ance rate was so high 
was because the sci- 
ence department was 
so tough — any who 



could survive four years 
and do well enough on 
their MCATs was al- 
most guaranteed ac- 
ceptance into some 
medical school. 

The sciences were 
not just limited to those 
majoring or minoring in 
that specific field of 
study. If they weren't 
attempting to complete 
a B. S. , they were parti- 
cipating in the three - 
two program with 
Georgia Tech, the 




University of Florida or 
Auburn. 

Students that com- 
pleted this program 
consistently performed 
better at the larger 
schools than predicted 
by those samie schools. 
Moreover, those who 
had completed the en- 
gineering programs did 
better than the average 
in their career pursuits. 



Preparing a slide, f 

Rob Thielemann pu 
finishing touches oi 
viewing it through 



SCIENCES 65 



People 

The English language provided no 
word to adequately describe the 
people at Oglethorpe. Well, only 
diverse. 

The population, somewhere 
around 1,000 (and that's counting 
the maintenance staff plus visitors) 
included people from Turkey, 
Greece, Japan, China, Canada, 
Florida, California, Tennessee and, 
of course, various exits off the New 
Jersy Interstate Highway. 

There were the- jocks, the intel- 
lects, the geeks, the greeks, the anti- 
greeks, the outsiders, the insiders 
and those who couldn't really be 
classified as being associated with 
one particular clique. 

Every school was made up of 
these various groups of people. But 
it was the conglomeraton of the in- 
dividuals of Oglethorpe that, when 
put together, created the big picture 
— perfectly! 



Carol Duffy playing an 
original song during 
the Night of the Arts.... 
Brooke Carmen and 
Ben Bagwell on the 
sidelines during a 
Delta Sigma Phi in- 
tramural football game 
... Dr. William Bright- 
man (English Depart- 
ment Chairperson) ... 
Lane Anderson with a 



66 PEOPLE DIVISION 



prop from the Georgia 
Shakespeare Festival's 
production of Much 
Ado About Nothing .... 
Chris Coffin at the 
OSA's Welcome Back 
Luau .... Dr. Louise 
Valine at the SEA's 
mixer.. ..Lisa Quinn 
giving blood at the 
APO/Red Cross Blood 
Drive. 







Donna Adair 222 

Early Childhood Educahon 
Oak Ridge, Tennessee 

Scott Allen A2* 

Economics 
Caiiereville, Georgia 

Ann Almy 

Sociology 
Atlanta. Georgia 

Jeff Ambrister 

Bus Ad / Comp Sci 
Atlanta. Georgia 



Chans Andrews 

Bus Admn / Econ 
Decatur. Georgia 

Sandra Arango 222 

Bus Admn / Int Studies 

Cummmg. Georgia 

Frank Beaty 2AE 



Atlanta, Georgia 

Brent Bishop 

Economics 
Spartanburg. South Carolina 



Anne iVlills; always 

Reaching Out 



There were a few people on campus 
who really stuck out as being concerned 
with the problems of the world. Senior 
Anne Mills established a working habit of 
doing and coring for others. 

A psychology major, Anne worked two 
years in a psychiatric clinic before coming 
to school. Her love for animals also promp- 
ted her to work as an assistant to a veteri- 
narian for two years in her speciality — 
animal behavior. Anne's interest in psy- 
chology was more than surface-deep. Her 
father was a psychologist. Says Anne, "It 
must be in my blood." 

Anne made several significant political 
stands in the community. She participated 
in "The Brotherhood March" through 
Forsyth County, and was an active 



member of Amnesty International, the 
organization concerned with releasing 
political prisoners. Anne also openly ex- 
pressed her views about the University's 
administration and faculty. "They should 
be more racially balanced for -one thing, I 
think to have one token Japanese and no 
blacks is a slap in the face, especially in a 
progressive city like Atlanta." 

Anne thought that everyone should play 
some part or at least be aware of the politi- 
cal and social issues of the world. "Recent- 
ly , " she said "I saw the movie Cry Freedom, 
and it really raised my consciousness. 
Everyone should see it. Also, I think music is 
sometimes the most incredible medium for 
reaching and teaching people, especially 
young people." 




68 ADAIR - BUZZEO 



An Avid Fan. . . .Anne Mills watches the Lady Petrels in 
[heir first pre-season game. Team member Emily Yen 
accompanies Anne on the side line. 




Traci BeU Xft 



Bonnie Bertolini 



Alphoretta. Georgia 

Janalee Blount 



Albucjuerque. New Mexico 



Stone Mountain. Georgia 



Richard Briggs AS* 
Bus Admin 
Bonaire. Georgia 

Robbin Brown 

Bus Admin / Comp Scj 
Allanta. Georgia 
Lenni Bunin 

Bus / Behav. Sci 
Dunwoody. Georgia 

Brian Buzzeo A2<t> 

Biology 
Valdosta. Georgia 



ADAIR - BUZZEO 69 



Brad Baldwin AS<1> 

Pol Studies 

Valdosta. Georgia 

Del Cosby 

BusAdm 

Rocky Face, Georgia 

Cynthia Crawford 

Biology 

Tucker. Georgia 

Steven Cumbee 

Economics 
Ridge Spring, South Carolina 



Konna Davenport SS2 



Bus/Ps\- 
Atlanta. (jeorgiLi 

Robert De Motheu 

Bus/Behav Sci 



Miami, FL 

Mara Delaney 

Philosophy 
Sarasota, FL 



Connie Duque 

Bus Adm/Computers 
Call-Columbia, SA 

Laun Epps 

Early Childhood Education 
Ijthonia, Georgia 

Eyo Eyo 

Math/Comp Sci 
Nigena, Africa 

Mark Feiring 2AE 



Bamnton, Rhode Idland 



Sheri Lynn Fields 

Bus/Behav Sci 
Riverdole, Georgia 
Richard Ford 

Chemistry 

Washington, Indiana 

Harry Frozer AS,<i> 

Accounting 
Fair Haven, New Jersey 

Stacy Gates 

Biology 
Chamblee. Georgia 




70 BALDWIN - GeorgiaTES 





Lyle Jennings, always experiencing 

Major Changes 



Change was not unusual to college 
students. L^e Jennings was certainly not 
on exception. As one of the few female 
Philosophy majors, Lyle said that choosing 
the major proved to be one of the foremost 
turning points of her life. 

A transfer from Louisiana State Univer- 
sity, Lyle said school never intrigued her 
the first year and a half. "When I first trans- 
ferred, 1 still hadn't decided on a major. 1 
just kind of discovered Philosophy. 1 took 
mtro and loved it. Now 1 'm making A's in 
everything." 

When asked why she chose Philosophy, 
Lyle said "because it's all encompassing. It 
digs beneath the surface and gets to the 
heart of what life is all about." 

Lyle said that she was more committed 
to her studies, but that sometimes the full 
course load became too much and she 
had to find different ways to relieve the 



listen to music. It's a catharsis, 
allowing me to relieve the pressure and to 
experience in two or three minutes the 
things a full load doesn't leave me time for. 
It's visual." Lyle's favorite music was classi- 
cal and folk. As well as listening, Lyle en- 
joyed playing the guitar. 

"I've played since 1 was ten. It began 
rather innocently, watching my brother 
play his. I began going to music stores, 
buying tapes, songbooks, and basically 1 
taught myself." 

"My first and only time playing in fi-ont of 
an audience came just recently, at the 
Night of the Arts. 1 performed with Patricia 
Hatch. I was a fittle nervous, but it was a 
good experience." 

Lyle was also involved with a host of 
other activities in school and out. She en- 
joyed sketcfiing and writing in her journal. 



BALDWIN - GeorgiaTES 71 



Pom Galanek 

Hementaiy Educabon 

Atlanta, Georgia 

Michael Golyean 

English 

Clinton. Mississippi 

Christine Graff XH 

Biology 

Marietta. Georgia 

Gonca Gursoy 

Marketing 

Istanbul, Turkey 



David Honsberry 

Bus Admn/Behov Sci 
Hattiesburg, Mississippi 

Patricia Hatch 

International Studies 
Roswell, Georgia 

JiUHelmbold 111 

Elementary Education/Writing 

Cincmatt, Ohio 

Betsy Hooper 

Individual Planned 

Woodstock. Georgia 




Barry Carswell; making 

Worldwide Connections; 



From the ancient streets of "La Roma" to 
the crowded camp sites in Europe to 
homey Irish pubs, Bary Carswell saw it all 
— or at least a good deal of it. 

As on exchange student to Italy, Barry 
practiced the language and experienced 
the country's vigorous social life: "the so- 
cial life was great!" he said. "Everyone 
walks. I got to meet a lot of people that 
way. Some friends and 1 camped out in 
western Europe, never staying in a hotel. 
We camped out under the stars — it was 
great. And living in Europe was living his- 
tory everyday, passing the same buildings 
that the Roman's built. Honestly, it was like 
stepping through a few centuries." 

It was this love for other countries and 



historical things that lead him to his major 
— History. "History," he said, "all history, 
makes me feel connected with things I 
going on outside myself." His international 
background also prompted him to join the 
International Club, of which he served as 
treasurer for two years. "I wanted to meet 
other exchange students because there is 
always a lot to say just because of the 
mood another country gives you." 

Barry liked the feeling of community the 
club encouraged. "It promotes together- 
ness. I feel a coherence in my life from 
being around the same group of people.' 

So, by way of history, books, planes, and 
imagination, Barry Carswell found a con- 
necting flight to the rest of the world. 



72 GALANEK - KENITH 



i 




Joe Helwig 
Accounting 
Flintstone, Georgia 

Rhonda Hickman 

Math/Compuler Science 
Foirless Hills. Pennsylvania 
Mary Howard 

Bus Admn /Computer Science 
Savannah, Georgia 

Leah Hughes 

English/Writing 
Dolton, Georgia 



Michelle Hughes XQ 

Biology 
Allanta, Georgia 

Tom James XAE 

Polihcol Studies 
Savannah. Georgia 
Lyle Jennings 

Philosophy 

Rouge, Louisionno 

Corey Kenith 

Bus Admn/Computer Science 
Atlanta. Georgia 



r 



GALANEK - KENITH 73 



Santa Qaus. Rise and boyfriend Brent Bishop outside 

the OSA-Delta Sigma Phi sponsored Christmas 

Dance 

Vanities. Rise and Natalie Fair during the Players' 

production. 





Rise Nachman, always 

Acting It Up 



Rise was definitely one yoimg woman 
who demonstrated her ability to succeed. 
With a long history of achievements behind 
her, she had more than armed herself with 
the skills it would take to develop a career 
in a moving society. 

As a student, she was outstanding, hold- 
ing positions in four honorary fraternities 
— Sigma Tau Delta (English), Phi Alpha 
Theta (History), Alpha Psi Omega 
(Dramatic) and Omicron Delta Kappa 
(Leadership). Also among her honors was 
the induction into Who's Who. 

Rise's major accomplishment was 
drama. She had a major role in almost 
every play that she acted in: "The Elephant 
Man,' "Vanities," 'Nuts," "The Taming of 
the Shrew." 

"1 began acting in junior high school. 
Acting is an outlet. It gives me a much nee- 
ded break from school and studies." One 
of the ironic things Rise said was that in 
high school she always played the nice 
girls. In fact, she acted in "Vanities" in high 
school, but she played the part Leah 



Hughes did! '1 woiold have never been cast 
as Mary in "Vanities" in high school. In fact, 
many of my friends back home were i:| 
shocked that 1 played her here at 
Oglethorpe." It seemed that Rise had just 
the opposite problem in college. "1 would 
have never cast Rise in any other part than 
that of Mary." said Johnny White, a good 
friend of Rise's, and fellow actor. He con- 
tinued, "1 think it would be fascinating to 
see her play Joanne. It would really give i 
everyone an opportunity to see how talen- 
ted she really is." 

With her combined skills in writing and 
speaking. Rise planed to go into some form 
of communications. The summer between 
her junior and senior year she worked as a 
reporter for a local television news 
program in her hometown of NashviEe. The 
spring semester of her senior year Rise 
worked as an intern for CNN. 

When asked to whom she was most 
grateful. Rise immediately responded "My 
parents. They've done a lot for me, en- 
couraged me and supported me." 



74 JOHNSON - MURRAY 



n 




Tom Johnson X<1> 

Psychology 

Savannah. Georgia 
Kholil Houroni 
Business Administration 

Alianto. Georgia 
Biya Khan 111 

Biology 
Dubai, VAE 

Kothy King 111 

Psychology 

Calhoun, Georgio 



George Koether 

Business Administration 
Westport. Conneticut 
Kim Laurel 
Pobbcd Studies 
Hightstown, New Jersey 

Frank Lawton AS4> 

Accounting 
MonelapKin, New lersey 

James Leggat X4> 

Independent Studies 
RiverdaJe, Georgia 



Tammy Locklear 

Psychology 
Moblelon. Georgia 

Amy McGown 

Math/ Computer Science 
Auburn. Georgia 

Sam Mehsen 

Moth /Computer Science 
Nigerio 
Joey Masdon 

Chemistry 
Macon. Georgia 



Kathleen 

McDermott 111 

Pobtical Studies/Wnting 
Annendole. Virginia 

Anne MiUs 

Psychology 

Silver Springs. Maryiand 
Rodney Murray 
Malh/Computer Science 
Victono, Texas 

Timotliy Murray 



Duluth, Georgia 



JOHNSON - MURRAY 75 




Chris Prochnow 
Bus/Behav Science 
Atlanta , Georgia 
Richard Prosch 
Bus/Behav Science 
. Florida 

Lisa Qioinn 

Psychology 
Elberton. Georgia 

Tim ReiUy 

Biology 
ackson, New jersey 



76 NACHMAN - TRUETT 



HittkJiiBHBBIHB 



Michael Galyean, always 

Mr. Versatility 



Who was Southern, majoring in English, 
putdoorsy, poetic, and most often found in 
'a pair of jockey shorts? 
■ Why, it was N4ichael Galyean, of course 
— Enlish major, poet, past Lord 
Oglethorpe, and athlete from Clinton, Mis- 



Michael's many talents made him hard 
to classify. But that seemed to be the way 
he wanted it. "1 hate cliques and putting 
labels on people. After all, people are just 
people. Why take pains to separate 
them?" 

Michael said that part of this less critical, 
jnprejudiced view of people was a result 
jf his "growing more mature," a process 
le claimed was helped by the two years he 
ook off from school to do active duty in the 
vlarines. "1 went for a lot of reasons. My 
3ad was a Marine and it seemed exciting. 
Wso, I'm very independent. 1 wanted to do 
hings on my own, like help my parents pay 



for my education." 

"It was tough coming back after two 
years, being behind the classmates I came 
in with. But for the most part, my second 
time around proved to be the most im- 
portant. For one, I declared English as my 
major. Literature opened me up to the 
idea that there was more to life and edu- 
cation than learning facts. There's thinking 
about things, and trying your best to 
apprehend the non-apprehendable." 

Michael produced liis own literature. He 
had several poems published in "The 
Tower." 

"I've been writing poetry since the el- 
eventh grade. Basically, 1 just write about 
things going on in my life and things in their 
association with other aspects of the world. 
Poetry is a vehicle. If it takes you 
somewhere, then it's done something of 
value — if it hasn't, then it isn't poetry." 

From a family, as he said, "of Engish 



teachers," Michael would like to teach 
after he graduates. "I'm currently looking 
into a teaching job in Japan. I'd also like to 
teach kids in the U.S., or teach American 
children abroad for the Department of 
Defense." 

Besides his intellectual pursuits, Michael 
was also very active physically. "I like being 
outside much more than being indoors, 
either jogging, hunting, fishing, or working 
out." A vegetarian, he was also very 
health- conscious, and crazy about soc- 
cer. "Hove soccer, it's very important to me. 
I've been playing since elementary 
school." 

When asked what he would like people 
to remember most about him, he replied: 
"That I wasn't just a dumb jock." And 
Michael wasn't. His multi-faceted lifestyle 
will be remembered for various other 
things. 



MauJdjn, South Carolina 




HajTodsburg. Kentucky 

Missy Sauer 



Katherine Sjoblom 



Manetta, Georgia 



Bus/Behav Science 
Wharton, New Jersey 



Scott Spooner 

History/Political Science 



David Stallings 



Mableton. Georgia 



Douglasville, Georgia 



NACHMAN - TRUETT 11 



Morie-Chnstine Rosticher 
Intemobonol Studies 

Tonia Suao 

Psychology 
Noroross, Georgia 

Bob Swonson 

Bus Admn/Behov Sci 
CorroUton. Georgia 

Mike Szalkowsld 

Accounting 
Lllbum, Georgia 



Horns Torgovnik 2AE 

Folson, New Jersey 

Leslie Taylor 

English/Wnting 
Springfield. Virginia 

Ernie Thomoson 

Psych/Bus Behov Sci 
Cornelia. Georgia 

Diedro Tolbert 

Psychology 
College Park. Georgia 



David Turner 2AE 

Austell. Georgia 

Mack Von't Reit 2AE 

Bus Admn/Behov Sci 
HoUond 

Darryi Wade 

English 

Johnny White 2AE 

Philosophy/Wnting 
Crystal Beach, Flonda 



Kingsland. Georgia 

Mae Woodside 222 



Blairsvjle. Georgia 

Nicholas Vasconez 



Quito. Ecuador 



Colonial Heights. Virginia 




78 ROSTICHER - ZULAGA 




Kathleen McDermott, usually referred to as 

Miss Responsibility 



Senior Kathleen McDermott stayed on 
the go. She participated in several 
progrmas and organizations, and had 
more than proven herself as an all-around 
student. Some of her achievements inclu- 
ded being a two year member of Omicron 
Delta Kappa and Who's Who Among 
American Universities and Colleges. 

She expounded on some of the sources 
of her learning experiences, "My studies 
ore important, and they've contributed a 
lot, but I've learned so much from being in 
various organizations, like Tri-Sigma." 
Leen, as many of her close friends call her, 
participated in many extra-curricular 
activities, including the yearbook and the 
newspaper. 

Kathleen also held many jobs outside of 
school. She was a vmting intern at General 
Electric, and held a position at a local 



Atlanta law firm. "Working has given me 
responsibilities that 1 hope will make my 
adjustment to the real world easier. Also, 
as a Political Studies major, it's good ex- 
perience." 

"I've also gained a lot of responsibility in 
being a part of the Greek system — help- 
ing start Tri-Sigma, being President and 
then moving on to Panhellenic President. 
And after experiencing rush a few times, 
job interviews seem a breeze!" 

"After graduation I'd like to take a break 
from school for a year, maybe travel a little, 
and then go to law school." 

Kathleen said that college has been the 
best years of her life, and she owes much of 
her happiness to "my ftlends, my sorority 
sisters, and the brothers of Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon." 



ROSTICHER - ZULAGA 79 




: m 


^ 


i^i 


80 DR. PATTILLO 



As the months went by, and graduation day grew near, so did the summer. And with 
the end of the summer came the end of Manning M. PattiUo 's term as president. But, 
Dr. PattiUo, his wife Martha, and his accomplishments are 

Not Soon To Be Forgotten 



Typing his letter of resignation was the 
lordest letter I have ever typed for him," 
jighed Mrs. Betty Wetland, Dr. Manning 
'cttillo's secretary of two and a half years. 
^. Weiland went on to tell of her great 
■espect for this charismatic 13th President 
3f Oglethorpe, recalling that Dr. Pattillo's 
vriting was always concise, deliberate, 
md to the point. This inherent quality of his 
vriting was carried over to his personality 
is well. Mrs. Weiland explained that this 
vQS reflected when she spoke to President 
attillo's grandson, who firmly introduced 
limself by the name that his grandfather 
:cills him — Robert; not "Rob" — because, 

.ast Minute Decorations, Dr. and Mrs. PattiUo add 
1 few more bulbs to their tree before the guests arrive 
3r their annual faculty/staff Chnstmas party. 



as Robert put it, "My grandfather does not 
like abbreviations." 

Dr. Pattillo's concise and deliberative 
nature was only part of a whole host of 
admirable qualities that had made him 
such an outstanding President for thirteen 
years. Students and faculty alike had used 
phrases in describing him such as "earnest 
and genuine," "consciously deliberative," 
and "able to enjoy casual student activities 
at one moment and communicate formally 
with distinguished scholars the next." 

Long after August 1, 1988 (Dr. Pattillo's 
retiring dote) these qualities will still be 
remembered. 

Dr. PattiUo and his wife, Martha, plan to 
remain in Atlanta and continue their active 
involvement in community affairs. Dr. 




Pattillo serves on the boards of trustees at 
two other colleges and expects to devote a 
substantial amount of time to the affairs of 
those institutions. He and Martha also 
hope to travel more often than their busy 
schedules have allowed in the past. 

Leading Oglethorpe into the front ranks 
of colleges in the South was just one of the 
many accomplishments Dr. Pattillo hod 
achieved m his lifetime. Yet many other 
honors prior to his presidency, which 
began in 1975, deserve recognition. He 
received a B.A. ft-om the University of the 
South, Sewanee,- completed graduate 
studies at the University of California, 

(continued on page 82) 



The Lighting of the Christmas Tree follows the 
Boar's Head ceremony, annually Dr Pattillo follows 
the newly initiated members of Omicron Delta Kappa 
to Hearst Hall to watch the event. 



DR. PATTILLO 81 



Manning M. Pattillo 

President 

Paul Dillingham 

Vice Presidenl/Devebpmeni 

John B, Knott, 111 

Executive Vice President 

Donald Moore 

Dean of Community Life 




Not Soon to be Forgotten 



Berkley, and holds a Ph.D. from the Univer- 
sity of Chicago. In addition, he has been 
acknowledged with numerous honorary 
degrees from many other colleges. With 
this in mind, it is plausible that President 
Pattillo has had ample opportunities to 
develop distinctive opinions about educa- 
tion, particularly a liberal arts education. 
He praises the kind of stimulating, open- 
ended education that Oglethorpe offers. 
In fact, President Pattillo considers his most 
valued accomplishment at Oglethorpe to 
be the rising of the academic aptitude of 
the students and faculty. 

While it is discomforting that such a well- 
rounded President as Dr. Pattillo will be 
retiring, it is reassuring to know that he and 

Ronald Carlisle 
Associate t^ofessor of 



John Thames 
Dean/Continuing Education 



Martha will be enjoying a well-deserved 
break. Perhaps they will even have oppor- 
tunities to spend more time with their 
daughter and two sons. But m regards to 
his thoughts for the future of our institution. 
Dr. Pattillo optimistically stated, "I know 
that the years ahead will be a period of 
great achievement for the University." He 
was also quick to remind everyone that his 
last year could hardly be considered as 
completed already and he looks forward 
to working with both the students and 
faculty during the time remaining to make 
this "the best year yet." 

We, as students of Oglethorpe, most 
typically attend the University for only four 
years. During this time, it is not uncommon 



for us to accumulate a countless array of: 
fond memories, many treasured friend- 
ships, and the knowledge to adopt newi 
perspectives, or at the very least, to 
readjust our old ways of seeing reality. 
Needless to say, we gain a great deal dur- 
ing our four years at Oglethorpe. 
President Pattillo summed up his ex-( 
periences here quite well and in a way that 
all of us can vividly understand: he said 
that he will have been here for thirteen! 
years — "that's more than three times the 
exposure" to these enlightening 
characteristics and people of old OU 
DG. jw 




82 Administration 



^A^«*^ 




Lane Anderson 

Direclor oi Drama, 

GSF 

Jeffrey Amett 

Assistonl Professor of 
Psychologv 

Nancy Bagg 

Development 

Keith Baker 

Director of Accounting 
Studies 

Lorenzo Bell 
Mainlenonce 
Patrick Berry 

Assistant Professor o( 
Accountinq 

Bonnie Bertolini 
Admissions Secretory 

Leo Biloncio 

Professor of History 

Barbara Blazer 
Director of Career 
Planning /Placement 

Patsy Bradley 

University Nurse 



William Brightman 

Professor of English 

Linda Bucki 

Assistonl Dean of Adnurustrahon 
Henry Bunnell 



Ronald Carlisle 
Actmg Dean oi the 
Faculty/ Professor of 
Computer Science 

Keith Chapman 
Service Amenca 
EXreclor 

Columbus Chatman 

Supervisor/Grounds 

Ten Cobb 

Accounts Receivable Supervise 

John Cramer 

Associate Professor of 

Physics 

Landing Daffeh 

Housekeeping 

Momodou Dorboe 

Housekeeping 



Perry Dement 

t>rec1or of Alumni 
Qubs and Research 
Associate /Development 

Harold Doster 

Director of Planned 
Giving 

Carol Duffy 

Community Life 
Secretary 

Anne McGinn Ennis 

Director of Public 
Relations 

John Ferrey 

t])irector of Data 

Ronnie Few 

Library Assistant 

William Gates 

Assistant Dean/ 
Continuing Educabon 

Harold Gersch 

Visiting Professor of 

Physics 

lanice Gilmore 



ANDERSON - GLOZER 83 



I 



Vice 



Lisa Guthrie 

Audio-Visual Secretary 
Rotaract 

Cle Hall 

Secretary lo Exec 
PresidenI 

Bruce Hetherington 

Assoc Professor/Economic! 
Kappa Alpha Adusor 

Gloria Hitchcock 

Visiting Professor 

Paul Hudson 

Registrar 



Evelyn Jackson 

Housekeeping 
Jonathon jay 

Director of Admissions 

Harold lohnson 

Director of Security 

Charlton Jones 

Professor/Business 
Administration. Chi Phi Advisor 

Brenda Boyd 

Lead/Housekeeping 




Shakespeare 



In 1984, Lane Anderson became a full 
time staff member of tfie University, replac- 
ing Dr. Victoria Weiss as Director of 
Drama. His first production with the Uni- 
versity was William Shakespeare's Taming 
of the Shrew. Mr. Anderson received his 
undergraduate degree at Berry College 
and moved on to the National Shakesp- 
eare Conservatory in New York. 

After assuming his position with Ogleth- 
orpe he began to actualize a long time 
dream — creating a Shakespeare theatre 
company. With college friend Richard 
Gamer, and a mutual business acquaint- 
ance Robert Watson, Mr. Anderson began 
to organize what is now called The Geo- 
rgia Shakespeare Festival. It took almost 
two years to organize the festival, making 
their dream a reality. 

During the summer of 1986, the festival 
produced The Taming of the Shrew and 
King Lear. "I guess you can say we chose 
Shrew for the public, because it is a well 
known production. Lear on the other hand 
was chosen for the cntics. We knew they 



would take us more seriously if we tackled 
Lear, it's not the easiest play to make a 
success out of." told Anderson 

Added Gamer, "We could have prod- 
uced another 'guarenteed' success like 
Shrew, but we wanted people to know we 
were serious." 

The Georgia Shakespeare Festival did 
very well their inaugural season. So well, in 
fact, it was obvious they would be around 
for a while. 

The summer of 1987 was booked with 
Romeo and Juliet and Much Ado about 
Nothing. 

What about the summer of 1988? "Well. 
we've decided to have 'a season for all 
seasons' producing A Mid-summer's Night 
Dream and A Winter's Tale. This year, 
though, Lane Davies (star of television's 
Santa Barbara, and the GSF's biggest 
box office draw) won't be acting in either 
of the plays. He'll be directing Mid- 
summer! He's directed many other prod- 
uctions, but this is his first in the south." 



f 



1 





84 GUTHRIE - MATTHEWS 



Raymond Kaiser 

Asst Professor/Mathematics 

Nancy Kerr 

Assoc Professor/Ps'/chology 

Joseph Knippenberg 

AssI Prolessor/Poiilicoi Sludies 

Leigh Anne Leist 

AssI Dean/Housinq Direclor 

lames Lovelace 



Benjamin Jones 
Carolyn Matthews 

Continuing Education Secretary 

Dennis Matthews 

Direclor/Admis 




Romeo and Juliet, starring Came Preston and Peter 
Fitzkee, also starred Nancy Kulp (Miss Jane from TVs 
The Beverly Hillbillies). 

Spray painting a prop from Much Ado About Nothing, 
Richard Gamer and Lane Anderson prepare to ship 
"Mama" back to her owner. 



t ^ 



Much Ado About Nothing, starring Lane Davies (from 
TV's Santa Barbara) and Stevie Kallos, played fo a 
full house all summer 



GUTHRIE - MATTHEWS 85 



I 



Edward Mathews 
Lab Assislant/Science 

Orzie McCoy 

Housekeeping 

Victoria Meltz 

liting Professor of Biology 

Ruth Miller 

Secretary/Continuing 
Education 

Marilyn Merrifield 

Accls Payable/Payroll 



Glona Moore 
Univereity Receptionist 

Lorry Moore 

Housekeeping 

Viermo Moore 

Assistant Professor of 
Education 

Sheryl Murphy 
Assistant Manager/Bookstore 



Lloyd Nick 

[)ireclor/Art Gallery 
Lecturer/Art 

Betty Nissley 

Secretory/Community Life 

John Orme 

Assoc Professor/Political 

Studies 

Sue Palmer 

Assistant Director/Financial 

Ad 

Howard Parker 

Supervisor/Housekeeping 

Ginger Pale 

Faculty Secretary 



Carl Pirkle 

Director of Non-Credit 

Courses/Continuing Education 

Annette Poole 

ousekeeping 




Growing Up at Oglethorpe enabled David Taylor 
to expenence many things which most people don't. 
David and Mom. Dr. Linda Taylor, spend the evening 
at the OSA's Welcome Back Luau, 



86 MATTHEWS - POOLE 



And Baby Makes Three, Dr. Phil Neujahr and Dr. 
Victoria Weiss with baby Alison at the Boar's Head 
Ceremony Watching BSTV. Marshal Nason and 
son en]oy BSTV in the Bombshelter. 




For children of faculty and staff members of the University, being at Oglethorpe was 



A Fact of Life 



There were many students who claimed 
be Army, Navy, Air Force, or Marine 
3rats. Growing up under those circum- 
jtonces made for a very unusual life. But 
Dne hardly hears someone call himself a 
Jniversity Brat. But on campus there were 
nany children grovnng up. 

Probably the most recognized was 
David Taylor. David was bom m 1977. At 
hat time. Dr. Linda Taylor was an Assistant 
^rofessor of English with only four semes- 
:ers behind her. 

"It has definitely been an experience," 
says Dr. Taylor. ."1 remember teaching a 
:lass with him in my arms; feeding him his 
Dottle at faculty meetings. He's become 
quite involved in campus life over the 
^ears. A lot of the students have gotten to 
mow him. In class they've made paper 
planes for him; and snickered with him, 
Awhile he's making faces behind my back." 

If not in Hearst Hall waiting for his mom, 
le was on the tennis courts with Dr. William 
Brightmcin or Coach Phil Ritchie. (David's 



tennis skills earned him a second place 
rating in the Georgia State Ten and Under 
Boy's Championship.) "He participates in 
a lot of outside activities: soccer and swim- 
ming, as well as tennis. I've appreciated 
being able to have him here. 1 think this in- 
formal atmosphere is ideal for the working 
mother. " 

The informal atmosphere proved to still 
be very convenient for working parents. Dr. 
Victoria Weiss and Dr. Phillip Neujahr testi- 
fied to that. 

Dr. Weiss said that raising a child m a 
university was still difficult, though. "As 
Professor and mother I have two full-time 
jobs. It's been worth it though... all to have 
you monkey, monkey!" she says, tickling 
her daughter Alison, who had been roam- 
ing around her mother's office, squealing 
v«th delight. 

The office was stuffed with professor's 
books, and baby's toys. Suddenly, mom 
grabs a book from off the floor and begins 
to read it to Alison. "Spots... all aboard 



shouts... vroom, vroom..Oh, funny things 
she's done?" asks Dr. Weiss looking up 
from the book. "Well one time she walked 
into Dr. Thomas's class." 

Student Jennifer Amerson certainly 
knows what it's like to grow up on campus. 
Her father. Dr. Malcolm Amerson has been 
at Olgethorpe for nearly two decades. She 
admits though, that he didn't put her 
under pressure to go to school here, "He 
left the decision up to me." 

Jennifer even took a class from her 
father! Dr. Amerson felt it was a beautiful 
experience. "But I felt I had to work twice 
as hard. I'd recommend it to anybody 
though. It was challenging." 

Jennifer agrees: "It was difficult, at first, 
but 1 got used to thinking of him as a pro- 
fessor rather than my father. I never felt any 
different, except when my father would tell 
one of his stupid jokes and everyone would 
look at me!" 



i 



MATTHEWS - POOLE 87 



PHI 



Carolyn Proper, Assistant to the Director of Financial 
Aid, was a full time student, but took tfie job with the 
school to qualify her for the free education. 

Marilyn Memfield. Accounts Payable/Payroll Super- 
visor, should finish up her degree within the next few 
semesters- Although working full time takes up o lot of 
time, Marilyn says its worth the benefits. 




Employees of the school receive 

A Free Education 



There were many opportunities for 
students to receive some kind of financial 
assistance with their tuition bill. And with 
the average rise in tuition being ten per- 
cent every year, students were always 
looking for a way to off- set the cost of their 
education. Some did it by scholarships, 
others by governmental programs. But for 
a few students, they took a full time job with 
the University in order to receive the ben- 
efit of free tuition! 

Carolyn Proper gave up her scholarship 
and her status as a full-time student to 
have the time to dedicate to a full-time job. 
But in doing so she was able to take night 



courses, working towards a degree and 
earn a "real" salary. 

The problem was that there were't too 
many positions available on campus that 
students without a degree were qualified 
to get. 

On the other side of the spectrum were 
employees of the school who were return- 
ing students, some who already had 
children and a life out of school but felt it 
was useful to continue their education. 

Manlyn Merrifield worked in the Busi- 
ness Office in the basement of Lupton Hall. 
Marilyn went to college right after high 
school, but never completed a degree be- 




cause of her marriage and the birth of hei 
children. Marilyn's youngest daughter i: 
now attending high school, and Marilyn Is 
finishing her requirements for a degree 
One of the main reasons she worked a 
Oglethorpe was to attend a quality institu- 
tion vflthout the burden of the high costs. 



PROPER - VEAL 




Students As Well As Employees, Bonnie Bertolini and 
Monica Glozer enter information concerning Fall '88 
applicants into the admissions' computer. 

Carolyn Proper 

Assistant to Director/Financial 
Aid 

Irwin Ray 

Director of ChoraJ Acbvities 

Frank Reid 

Cook/Service Amenco 

Bucky Reynolds 

Assistant to the 
Director/Admissions Soccer 

Adrina Richard 

[)irector/ Auxiliary Ser/ices 

Richard Robins 

Asst Vice President/ 
Development 

Michael Rulison 

Assistant Professor/Physics 

Michael Rosson 

Grounds 

Daniel Schadler 

Prolessor/Biology 

William Shropshire 
Professor of Economics. 



Trudy Shumake 

Admissions Counselor 

Ann Sincere 

Secretary/ Alumni Office 

Randy Smith 

Associate Director/Admissions 

John Stevens 

Prolessor/Educabon 

George Stewart 

Asst Libronon. Readers 



John Thames 
Dean/Continuing Educahon 
Pam Tubesmg 
Secretory/Dean of the 

John Tully 

Proiessor/Business 
Administration 

Louise Valine 

FYofessor of Education 

Shirley Veal 

Housekeeping 



PROPER - VEAL 89 



I. 



"I grew up here," replied Registrar and 
one time student Paul Hudson. "1 used to 
live in the neighborhood and I used to 
listen to the University bells chime while 
playing football with my friends." 

"I was what you would call a flower child. 
That's when the school was more socially 
conscious. It's Idnda weird because now I 
sometimes hang out with my old professors, 
like Leo Bilancio, who led me in to working 
here." 

Recent graduates Naomi Hamby and 
Hank Bunnell also have begun their 
careers at their alma mater. "It's totally dif- 
ferent from going to school." says Naomi. 
"There s a lot more responsibility of course, 
than there was in school, I don't feel like I'm 
a part of the student body anymore. 1 in- 
teract with them in different situations 
now." As a counselor in Admissions, Naomi 
has her own office, and she gets to travel. "I 
Hke it because I get to meet so many dif- 
ferent kinds of people. I love people." 

Hank Bunnell works in the Community 
Life office m the student center. Hank is 
also in charge of the Bomb Shelter, which 
he founded last year. He is also director of 
the famed BSTV. "It's fun because, though I 
have a job, and am making money, 1 feel 
as though 1 never left." 




Library Assistant Ronrae Few graduated in 1975. With 
increased budget allocated to the library. Ronnie spent m 
of the year in his office checking in new books. 



Admissions Counselor Naomi Hornby graduated in 1987 She 
received the job o few months after graduating Naomi \N-as 
one of the more active students in her class, holding offices in 
OSA and Chi Omega. 



90 VARDEMAN - WRIGHT 



Martha Vordeman 

Professor/Sociolog'/- Di/l 



Jessie Walters 

Supervisor/Maintenance 

Mary Ellen Warrick 

Secrelory/Developmenl 

Betty Weiland 

Secretary/President 

Gregory Weis 

Visiting Asst 
Professor/Philosophy 



Victoria Weiss 

Professor/English 

Harold Wheat 

Housekeeping 
Chuck Wingo 
Bookstore Manager 

Monte Wolfe 

Assoc Professor/Chemistry 

Benjamin Wright 

Sen/ice Amenca 




VARDEMAN - WRIGHT 91 



Angela Adams 

Leslie Adams 

Tim Alexander 

Jennifer Amerson 

Jeff Amon 



Anthony Antar 

Charley Anton 

Ignacio Arrizabalaga 

Ben Bagwell 

Beth Bailey 



John Baker 

Steven Baker 

Chip Baldwin 

Martin Bolga 

Teresa Bamhill 



AEDerto Barragan 

LaDonna Barros 

Carrie Len Bartenfeld 

Laurel Batty 

Hoist Beall 



JimBeaU 

D. Scott Beaver 

Carole Bengston 

Fran Bennett 

Ron Bennett 



Robin Benson 

Marc Berkowitz 

Melanie Berman 

Todd Blanchard 

Nalline Blanco 




1 1 1 ^^ 




92 ADAMS - BLANCO 



r 




^^'--'-''^ 



,urope 




3y the last few weeks of my tnp I basically memorized how 
jmg it would take me to go any major European city from 
ponce — my fiome base If jor--some reason my memory 
liled me. all tfiat was needed was a quick glance at my 
ell-worn Eurraif guide. Here I'm cautiously informing my 
Jlow travelers that we only have nine more hours til Flor- 



3elieve that 1 shall never seee anything that compares to the 
eauty of the Swiss Alps Saying that these mountains are 
reath-taking is a double meaning: at 4000 meters, breath- 
iig was a challenge in itself! 



As port of her International Studies major 
Jennifer Gamblin spent the entire fall semes- 
ter studying abroad. She studied through a 
program with the American Institute for For- 
eign Studies in an International Business 
School in Saint Gallen, Switzerland. 

Preparing for her stay in the German 
speaking part of Switzerland, Jennifer took 
advantage of the cross-registration pro- 
gram by taking German classes at Emory 
University. While at Emory, Jennifer learned 
of an intense German language program 
offerred in Austna; "Thus, I sketched out an 
eight month program in Europe, rather 
than just the five." 

Realizing the financial burden of the entire 
trip, Jennifer applied for vanous scholarships 
offerred to study abroad, and received one. 

"My typical day consisted of three hours 
in the classroom, studying German, and 
then sunbathing on the banks of the 
Danube River or in one of the various parks 
— and no, they don't wear tops! ' 

"On roiney days I'd go to coffee shops to 
study or visit museums and churches — of 
which 'Vienna had many." 

"No day was complete, though, without 
a stop at a wine cellar for a few hours, and 
then back home to study. 



'Vienna offerred concerts, plays and op- 
eras nightly, enabling me to attend some of 
the best perfomances in the world!" 

After spending the summer m this mten- 
sive study program, Jennifer spent a month 
backpacking around Europe — alone. "1 
was a bit nervous at first, but I learned that 
it was very easy to meet fellow Americans, 
so I was very rarely alone." 

In September Jennifer arrived in Saint 
Gallen, Switzerland, where she met her 
host-family and the nine other students en- 
rolled in the program. "My classmates were 
fi-om all over the United States; California, 
D.C., New York, and a fellow Atlantan." 

Every weekend, from Septemiber through 
December, Jennifer travelled through 
Europe on the Eurrail. 

"Looking back on the entire experience, I 
find it difficult to pinpoint exactly which 
aspect I would say was my favorite: the 
filends I made, the places 1 visited, or the 
things 1 learned — not only fi~om school, but 
also from the various experiences I en- 
countered. It was definitely an enlightening 
experience, a maturing experience. It is one 
that 1 think everyone should try to take 
advantage of before they begin life in the 
'real' worid." 

EUROPEAN VACATION 93 



tl 



Many of my most memorable experiences took place aboard 
'a train — probably because much of my time was spent on 
them! I'll never forget the night a friend and I spent locked in 
the mail car on our way to Pans At least we could finally say I 
got mail todayl' For once, we hod all the letters we could 



"Though I did not have the opportunity to ski as often c 
would hove liked. 1 at least had the chance to get a tast< 
this truly Swiss sport- As with most anything else, the Sv 
take skiing very seriously and never bother with the 'sm 
hills Much to my surprise (and fear!) my requested 1 
ginners' slope surfaced as nothing less than a full-fledc 
cliff!- 

'Monte Carlo is the place to be any time of the year' Thisi 
just a short day trip on my way down to Spain Yes - 
considered staying permanently!' 




Bryan Brake 



MMl 



Jennifer Broodbent f|. 

Henry Broitman 
Wayne Brooks 



Alisa Lev^s-Brown 
Elizabeth Brown 
Cynthia Buffington 
Alicia Bullard 
Joselyn Butler 




94 BOAN - CROSS 



r 








Erin Canney 
Charles Carter 
Sonia Casanova 
Nicole Caucci 
Lisa Chkoreff 



Dominic Ciavatto 
Dennis Clark 
Cynthia Clauson 
Angela Clem 
Christine Coffin 



Peter Conrady 
^^ --*' Hox Contag 

Tammy Cooper 
Clayton Cornell 
Lisa Cross 



BOAN - CROSS 95 




Couples most seen around campus were (top) Sen- 
iors Kim Rouleau and Chuck Truett, (above) Sopho- 
Mable Lastres and Senior David Turner, and 
(right) Senior Deirdre Parker and lunior William 
Williams. 



96 COUPLES ON CAMPUS 



r 




Celebrating Jill James' birthday. Jennifer O'Bnen 
really gets into the fun, while boyfriend Brent Evitt 
his hearing in his nght ear 



Marilyn Dado 
Heidi Dawson 
Troy DeGroff 
Lisanne DePriest 
Lisa DiNapoli 



Tammy "F.B " Dorsten 
Tom Downs 
Lisa Dozier 
Jacqi DriscoU 
Thomas Drummond 



Jennifer Dubose 
Stephanie Dungan 

Fatima Durrani 
Smythe Duval 
Beth Eckord 



Daniel Eichorst 
Wendy Eleswich 
Suzionne Ellingto 
Dawn Ellis 
Nabil Emmad 



DADA - EMMAD 97 



Stephanie Ervin 



Dennis Fiqueroa 



Mike Fish 

Dawn Fladseth 

Lee Ann Fleming 

Chns Flint 

Sandra Folkers 



Kym Ford 

Rachel Fowler 

Lisa Frambach 

Leo Franco 

Christine Franklin 




The Bombshelter was a place where anyone could 

get away from it all. Located on the bottom floor of 

the student center, just minutes from any dorm room, 

this haven was, to every student 

Easy Access 



Whether it was to watch an episode of 
BSTV, experience one of the live attrac- 
tions offerred, play video games, or just 
take a break from studying, students 
flocked to the Bombshelter every night of 
the week. 

With the drinking age being at twenty- 
one, students found it difficult to experi- 
ence Hotlanta due to the fact that less than 
twenty percent of the population was 
"Legal." Most of the bars in Atlanta 
wouldn't allow anyone under twenty-one 
in, even if they just wanted to dance. And 



the establishments that allowed "minors" ir 
to dance were usually teen centers. Need- 
less to say, Oglethorpians weren't ven 
comfortable going to a place that sixteen 
year old high school students were hang- 
ing around. 

This was one of the factors that lead tc 
the success of the Bombshelter. Every nigh' 
there was some type of entertainment 
Various movies took up most of the sche- 
dule. The most popular in attendance 
being Platoon. 



98 ERVIN - GRAVES 



n 



David Furmor.ski 
KeUy Galberaath 
Greg Gommonley 



Dawn Garrette 
Katie Gamgan 
Amy Gamson 
Andy Geeter 
Jacque Gentry 



i?ichard Gerlach 
James Gleeson 
^4lsty Gonzales 
Heather Graham 
Lisa Graves 




ERVIN - GRAVES 99 



^ 



Scrubbing Diligently Charles Sutlief. Robert f 

Bowen, Marci Smith and Nicole Caucci wash a cor ^ 
during the APO fall Carwash at Del Taco on Peach- 
tree Iridustnal 




Steve Green 



Krissy Grodes 



Megan Grogon 



Brenda Guthne 



Scott Haight 



f ^ JkM^ 



Gory Hand 



Jud Hortloge 
Sonjo Henderson 




100 GREEN - HENDZEL 



f1 



i 



Oglethorpians would have done 

Anything for Money! 



Oglethorpians were inundated with fun- 
draisers. Organizations from every aspect 
of campus life tried to raise money in all 
sorts of ways. The women's soccer team 
raised money for uniforms by selling raffel 
tickets, Amnesty International raised 



money to send Christmas cards to political 
prisoners, SAE sponsored pictures with a 
Dutch Saint Nick during the Christmas 
Dance, and for Valentine's Day Tn Sigma 
sold balloons. Said Sigma Sister Jennifer 
O'Brien "The fundraiser went surprisingly 




well, and I never want to see anothr bal- 
loon in my life!" 

One of the most memorable fundraisers 
was Chi Phi's "Kiss the Bull Dog Contest.' 
Every Greek president had a collection 
cup set up on the table outside the cafet- 
eria, the one whose cup had the most 
money had to kiss the bulldog. Chi Omega 
president Liz Morey won the honors, and 
kissed the dog in the cafeteria. 

One of the more popular, and suc- 
cessful fundraisers was the French Club's 
food sales m Hearst Hall. People from all 
aspects of campus life purchased the var- 
ious desserts sold by Madame Bennett and 
French Club members. 



Charging to Enjoy the Performances, The Players 
earn a few extra hundred dollars enabling them to 
perform better productions. Patricia Hatch, Lisa 
Quinn and Tym Briggs during opening night of NmIs 

The Most Participated-ln Fundraiser, The IVIIss 
Oglethorpe Pageant, was held by the yearbook staff 
to help defer the cost of the book to the students. 
Participants were Traci Bell, Gonca Gursoy, Cat 
Little, Marie-Christine Rosticher, Leah Hughes, 
Sherry Wilson, Lyn Slaughter, Kerensa Shoemake, 
Michelle Rosen, Patricia Hatch, Merry Griffis, Beth 
Eckard and Laurl Epps. 




FUNDRAISING 101 



1 






L Eisa>i.!iss.s- 


J 


Matthew Hunter 


^ 


\ 


Phil Hunter 


' .-H 


1 


Robert Irving 


^--11 


[ 


Suscm laffie 


f JHJ 


L 


liU lames 


r 


i 


Joseph Jenkins 




I 


Shawn Jenkins 




1 


Lene Jenson 






Trocey Johnson 






Michael Johnson 


:J^Jr^ 


h 



102 HOARD - LYNDLEY 



r 



'Here I am with an M-60 machine gun. After training. 
I could disassemble one in 51 seconds and reasse- 
nble one in under two mmutes — and that's not even 
the fastest." 

'Here are John Seane and myself in the midst of 
wargames. We were stationed in Germany at the 
time." 



G.I. Smythe 

Inspired by more than the "be all that 
you can be" commercials on television, 
Smythe Duval decided to join the Army 
after graduating from high school. "I dec- 
ided to join in the June after graduation to 
help me through college. The $20,100 was 
the determining factor." 

When joining, Smythe ■wanted to be a 
Pershing Electronics Specialist (in flight 
missle repairman) "but at the physical 1 
found out that 1 was color blind. My other 
choices were Infantry, Artillary, Sanitation 
Engineer, among others. 1 decided on the 
Military Police." 

As an M.P. Smythe did law enforcement, 
munitions security, counter-terrorist oper- 
ations, wargames, etc. He also pushed 




mops, scrubbed latrines, suffered many in- 
spections, and cheerfully did the most 
"stupid, mundane task that only the Army 
could think of. ° 

Smythe, during his second semester, 
began participating in the co-op program 
with IBM. He came to Oglethorpe after 
attending Georgia State University for two 
quarters, discovering that the commuter 
system was not his style, ffis experiences with 
the Army took him all over Europed: West 
Germany, France, Belgium, Holland and 
England. While at Oglethorpe, Smythe dis- 
covered that Senior Patncia Hatch was stati- 
oned in Germany the same time as he. But 
they don't recoil meeting, even though they 
know some of the some people. 



Andrew Jones 
Michael lones 
Jackeline Kafati 
Jill Kominski 
Yoonsok Kim 



Todd King 
William Krantz 
John Kraft 
Kate Krohn 
Wendy Kurant 



Katrina Lohtinen 
Mabel Lastres 
Lisa Lawley 
Billy Lee 
Tomekia Lindley 



HOARD - LYNDLEY 103 



^ 



Writing Receipts to students when they sign over their 
work study checks was just one of the responsiblities of 
a work study student in the Business Office 

Filing and alphabetizing the SAT scores of new app- 
licants kept work study student Leslie Taylor busy — 
more students applied for enrollment for the fall of 
1988 than any other year! 





more 



Work less Study 



"I like it because it's a way of meeting 
people," remarked Michell Rosen, work- 
study assistant in the Drama Department. 
"I work behind the scenes, and all around. 
1 do odd jobs, but the good thing is that I 
have learned alot about technical and 
other aspects of drama." 

Work-study, the program in which 
students work while studying at school to 
pay off a portion of their tuition, was viewed 
in difierent ways by different people. 

For some students there were many 
advantages. "1 like the convenience of 
having the extra income and not having to 



work off campus. " said dormitory resident 
Kym Ford. 

Work-study students also developed 
close relationships with their employers 
and other co-workers. Said LaDonna 
Barros, an employee of the University 
Communications Center, "I love my boss. 
She's very understanding and friendly. 
We're like one big happy family. Once, our 
boss even invited us all over for dinner at 
her house one Sunday." 

"There's never a dull moment," decla- 
red Michael Galyean of his job as night 
watchman in the Bomb Shelter." 




Pre-Registration saves a lot of tune and trouble for 
smart students. Gina Yuille checks the availability of i 
various classes for this student 



104 WORK STUDY 



r 




Susan Little 
Don Lombardi 
Claudia Lopez 
Rob Luxton 
Nick Makns 



Max Marcucci 
Beverly Marshall 



Gwen Mathews 
Iill McDonald 
Sam McKnight 
Dawnn Menendez 
Chnstine Merman 



Stephanie Merman 
Kmis Meyer 
Liz Miello 
Donna Miller 
Aaron Mills 



Sheryl Mizrohi 
Sergio Moncado 
Denise Mont 
Carlos Montoya 
Lance Moonshower 



Chelsa Moore 
Carol Morgan 
Beth Ann Morrison 
Thomas Mull 
Volkmar Nitz 



/ jr\#7,/ 



LITTLE -NITZ 105 



R 



Cecelia O'Flinn 
Abiola Odunewu 



Danen Ogbum 
Lori Pacpaco 
Randy Padgett 




"\a.. 




9 a % 








Terrence Patterson 
Archella Pavisko 
Wendy Pearson 
Jon Pen-y 
Chris Petty 



1*^ 



("^(PP^ 







.t^ ^ 




106 NOONAN - RICHARDSON 



r 




Jonathon Peyer 
Dorthea Pickett 
Scott Piehl 
Melissa Podnznik 
Jennifer Prehn 



Laura Prescott 
Andy Procell 



Morjorie Pruitt 
Patncia Ray 



Jonathon Reilly 



Jennifer DuBose 

The Truth 



Jennifer DuBose graduated from one of tfie 
best private schools in Europe, ranldng 
number one in a class of 385. She scored 
an unbelievable 1570 on her SAT. Andv/as 
an early acceptant to Harvard, Yale and 
Princeton University. 



Wait! Don't you think you've gone a bit too 
far? 



Okay, you're right, so far this article has 
been one big hyperbolic peice of writing. 



but Jennifer Dubose was one of the most in- 
teresting Sophomores attending Ogleth- 
orpe. Jenifer was a Philosophy major, 
attending Oglethorpe as one of the ten 
James Edward Oglethorpe scholarship re- 
cipients. 

She's a native Atlantan, planning on 
pursuing adventures in the Peace Corps, 
continuing her education with Graduate 
studies in Philosophy and eventually re- 
ceiving her doctorate. Jennifer con- 
templates possibly teaching college in her 
future, but isn't 100% sure. 



NOONAN - RICHARDSON 107 



^ 



<5 % 9 ^ 



Shannon Rollyson 

Michelle Rosen 

Robin Rowe 

Hal Royer 

Soren Ryland 




Michael Sandlofer 
Michael Schmidt 



Reed Seligmon 



Tom Shendan 
Andrew Sherry 



Kerensa Shoemoke 
Deborah Shreve 



Stacy Simpson 







■3A\ i 



U 



108 RICHIE - SIMPSON 



r 



Brothers and Sisters 



Many students did it. They made the big 
preak. They left home for college. They left 
ihe chaos of domestic life behind, and 
began a new life far, for, away from 
turfews, and household chores, and par- 
ents, and... brothers and sisters! Or so they 
■hought. 
;^4ost students who go away to college 




do not like to be reminded of home. But for 
those who had brothers or sisters going to 
school with them, there was no choice. 

Feelings about attending the same 
school as a brother or sister ranged from 
excited to nonchalant. As Junior Chnstme 
Merman said of fellow student and sister, 
Stephanie Merman, "I'm glad she came. 
Now I've got my best fnend with me. We've 
always been close, and we still are. 'We live 
only two doors down from each other in the 
same dorm. And we share a plethora of 
activities, which includes the Poor Girls." 

Brothers Jim and Hoist Beall admit that 
they don't spend a lot of time together 
although they are m the same fraternity. 
When asked what he admired most about 
fiis big brother, Jim jokingly replied, "He 
has a car." And, although big brother 

The Mermans. Christine and Stephanie, only one 
academic year apart, enjoy the nice fall weather. 



Hoist described his treatment of Jim as 
"How To Avoid Your Younger Brother At 
School," the two were seen freguently 
enough, walking and talking with each 
other. 

Freshman Jill James is pretty matter-of- 
fact about her relationship v^th her older 
brother, Tom: "He's not the reason I'm 
here. 1 came because 1 liked the school, 
and because 1 received a scholarship. 
Also, 1 didn't think it would be fair to him to 
come here. We eat lunch and dinner to- 
gether everyday. But other than that, we 
really don't see each other much. 1 knew a 
lot of people here, before I came, so when 1 
got here 1 expected to be known as "Tom's 
sister." But it wasn't so bad. I'm in Tri- 
Sigma and 1 am an SAE little sister, so 
people know me for 'me' now." 





Talking in the parking lot of the Emerson Student 
Center, Tom and III! lames la Senior and Freshman, 
respectively) find a chance to chat 



SAE Brothers as well as blood related. Hoist and jim 
Beall enjoy themselves playing pool at the SAE 
house. 



SIBLINGS 109 



Being Rushed. Amanda Paetz and Lisa Lowly speak 
with Tracy Johnston about Chi Omega Sorority 



Listening Attentively. Amanda Paetz and Jon Wu 
attend an OCF meeting 








Chnstine Skinner 



Lynne Sloughter 
James Smith 
Morcy Smith 



Victoria Smith 

Wendy Smith 

Delano Snyder 

Orby Sondervan 

Sharon Soons 



Louro Spence 
Andrea Spencer 
Geoffrey Spiess 

Jeffrey St. John 
Michael Stoenico 








10 SKINNER -THOMPSON 



r 



Freshman Class President 



Amanda Paetz has enjoyed her 
reshmon year. She was attracted by the 
ize and the academics of the University. 
)he liked the feeling of community and the 
)pportunity she has had to meet a wide 
oriety of people. 

Voted freshman class president, 



1^^ 



Amanda had to juggle her studies with her 
duties in OSA. In addition, she was 
involved in OCF, Amnesty International, 
and the English Club. Even with all her 
responsibilities, Amanda managed to 
make Freshman's Dean's List for first 
semester. She plans to major in English 
and minor in philosophy. 

Described by her friends as easy-going 
and thoughtful, Amanda has had a lot of 
experience developing her diplomatic 
skills. Amanda's father is a doctor in the Air 
Force, and the family has lived in many 
different parts of the world. Amanda was 
bom m San Antonio. Texas. From there the 



Roommates, Amanda Paetz and Nicole Caucci shan 
a close moment dunng a break from their studies 




family moved around to a host of vanous 
places, such as Italy, Turkey, New Mexico, 
Arizona, and Florida, where they now 
reside. 

Amanda ascnbes her successes in life to 
her parents, whom she said instilled m her, 
"a strong sense of value." When asked to 
describe her freshman year in one word, 
she responded with, "diverse,!" an adjec- 
tive that could describe her whole perso- 
nality and background as well. 




Mark Stnngham 
Mary Jane Stuart 
Stephanie Sober 
Stephen Summerow 
Charles Sutlief 



Timika Swain 
Heather Swartz 
Mike Swinford 
lay Tate 
Alan Taylor 



M^„^ 




Robert Theilmann 



Lon Thompson 



SKINNER -THOMPSON 11 



1 




112 THOMPSON -YEN 



r 




Steve Thompson 
Peter Treiber 
Arthur Tsiropoulos 
Hisako Tsumagan 
Julie Turner 



Ember Uziel 
Nesso Vasconez 
Romiro Vogel 
Naomi Walker 
Ten Wall 



Linda Wallace 
Kevin Walmsley 
Caitlin Way 
Neal Weaver 
Ken WeUs 



Nicole Wells 
Tonya Willis 
Carlos Wilson 
Sherry Wilson 
Rachel Williams 



Michael Wood 



Holly Wood 



lulia Wynn 
Missy Yahn 
Shaun Yandle 
Gordon Yen 



h 



THOMPSON - YEN 113 



ATHLETICS 

Even with the administration 
stressing scholastics above and 
beyond athletics, the athletic 
program offered a nice variety of 
varsity as well as intramural sports 
for those interested in participating. 
If there was a lack of some sport 
being offered students could always 
participate on a club team. The 
Lady Petrels Soccer Team made 
their debut as an official "unoffi- 
cial" representative of Oglethorpe, 
competing as a ''club" team against 
various other club teams and some 
times sparing with other colleges. 
With hopes of future recognition 
from the administration and athletic 
department the "poor girls" spent 
countless hours practicing, hoping 
to appear, in every way, picture 
perfect. 




Athletic Lives, Fred 
Buttell during the game . 
. .Heidi Dawson, 
Connie Duque during a 
ganne. . . .A Lady Petrel 
spikes the ball in a game 
while Monica Eideiman 
and M.J. Stuart prepare 
for the block's return. . . 
.Mack van't Reit finish- 
ing the last few meters in 



the Oglethorpe Invita- 
tional. . . . Vicki Smith 
returns a volley while 
practicing tennis. . . 
.Tracey Johnston pulls 
Kerensa Shoemake's 
flags off during an in- 
tramural game between 
Chi Omega and the 
Poor Girls. 



114 SPORTS DIVISION 




n 




Fun in the Sun 



When Oglethorpians 
came back from Spring 
Break there were many 
things to look forward to. 
The annual Beach Bash, 
the Player's Spring 
production, and of course 
the Intramural Softball 
Season. 

Starting the first week 
back from the break, 
students got their teams 
together to practice for the 
fun-flUed weeks of softball. 

AKI — Mary Howard, Charis 
Andrews, Chris Skinner, Missy 
Sauer, Lisa Cladwell, Beatrice 
Lopez, Michon Hall. Mary Jane 
Stuart and Lori Pacpaco. Chi 
Omega — Cindy Clauson, Carol 
Boyd, Cathy Huthnance, Lauren 
Bishop, Suzi Schobert, Bonnie 
Boles, Traci Johnson, Denise 
Morgan, Laura Bedingfield, 
Denise Wood, Carol Morgan, 
Wendy McKelvey and Susan 
Jaffie. Poor Boys — Rich Hense, 



This particular season was 
marked by a very competit- 
ive roster. The Master- 
batters, GDI/KA, Poor 
Boys and SAWBs were 
considered top gun, but 
GDI swept the regular sea- 
son with an unbeaten 
record. In the tournament 
though, the Masterbatters 
came through as an un- 
beaten team, taking the 
title of campions for the 
third year in a row. 

Harry Frazer, Bob D'zio Jay 
Tate, Eric Garvey, Bruce Crain 
Kevin Southern, Dean DeCencio 
Kurt Hansen, Brett Sleight, 
Bucky Reynolds and Peter Con 
rady. GDI — Randy Gerlach 
Gabe Arango, Mike Szalkowski 
Bob Brown, Gary Pearson Jeff 
Provisiero, and Yonsok kim 
Masterbatters — Rick Ford Noah 
Alan Royalty, Steve Hoard and 
Charles Carter. 




1 1 6 INTRAMURAL SOFTBALL 



r 



si? , 'ilPi'te- 



,iiki^^:i*ei^'Mi 



a.._i «. ,1 J 





Sliding in Safe. An Oglethorpian 
suceeds in his endeavors to return 
safely to second base after trying to 
steal third, as called by Bob D zio. 
John Roper played short, and Bruce 
Crane second. 

Close, but no cigar. An Oglethorpian 
nearly makes it safely to first base, but 
his grounder to second found its way 
to the first-baseman before he 
reached first. 



SCOREBOARD 



-;■ 




iTRAMURAL SOFTBALL 1 1 7 



^ 



OTvlei Piochii 



Piotcll Wall Schell Pie 
Southern Jim Skerski 



Henrv Brouman 



t h \. 






New Freshman Talent 
Drove the Petrels 

Up In Defense 



The soccer season was 
marked with exuberant talent 
and continuous im- 
provements. On the offense 
there was a good number of 
goals scored and a lot of near 
misses accompanied with 
good execution of the one- 
two pass and excellent ball 
control. The defense was 
more aggressive allowing 
little penetration by the 
opposition; no more than 2 
goals were scored by 
opponents in 11 out of 17 
games. The Petrels accom- 
plished 7 wins (4 shut-outs), 
lost 7, and tied 3. 

On the field, after the 
whistle blew, the Petrels 
usually played a 4-3-3 con- 
figuration. The goal-keepers, 
Mike Galyean or Karl 
Hansen(124 saves), directed 
the defense from behind and 
saved attempted goals using 
their acrobatic skills coupled 
with the willingness to extend 
themselves into a dangerous 
situation. 

Henry Broitman, Bruce 
Grain, Eric Hartman, and 
others took care of the 
defense. 'Wait a minute, the 
opposition has the ball and 
they're inside the eighteen. 
There's the shot. Out of 



nowhere comes Bruce and 
heads the ball back into the 
field. No goal. Petrel's posses- 
sion.' Forward/Mid-fielder 
Jay Tate (4 goals) created 
open spaces and isolated him- 
self on the wing thanks to his 
speed. Mid-fielder Jeff Amon 
stunned the opposition by his 
dribbling skills. Up front, 
Walter Schell, an exceptional 
shot came out of the season 
with 5 goals and 5 assists. On 
the sidelines Dr. Pattillo 
cheered on as he shaked the 
official Petrel's noisemaker, 
the rattling milk bottle. Peter 
Conrady (12 goals and 6 
assists) scored in 9 of 16 
games that he played. You 
can always rely on Kurt when 
the team is down a few. Kurt 
had 2 of the 3 goals in the 
Millsaps game, even though 
they lost that one. 

Coach Bucky Reynolds 
rapped up a good season even 
though they missed the play- 
offs by a just a few points. 
Way to go. Petrels! 

SM 



Goal Keeper Karl Hansen 
performs a goal kick, sending the 
ball nearly to the other keeper's 
territory. Karl's brother Kurt was 
also a member of the team. 



t^J 



liv^mi. 




^44Et)i'S VARSITY SOCCER 




Moving in on Peter Conrady Dr Jeff 
Arnett, Matt Stein and Tim Bradv of 
Kappa Alpha successfulh atcom 
plished preventing a touchdow n and 
also managed to beat the Pooi Bovs 1 
team to move on to the Champion 
ship Game. 




I 

^^K: Touchdown Bound! Missy Sauer 
!i scores for the AKI team, while 

teammate Mara Delaney follows her 
and Poor Girl Heidi Dawson tries to 
prevent the touchdown. Although 
the AKI team scored twice, the Poor 
Girls beat them in the final game of 
the tournament 18-14. 



Scanning the Field, Traci Johnston 
— Chi Omega — spots someone to 
pass the ball to during the game 
against the Poor Girls in the Tourna- 
ment. Chi Omega lost to the Poor 
Girls, and the Poor Girls went on to 
become the champions of women's 
football. 





120 INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL 



Left in the Dirt. Two players are left Kim tries to grab the Flags which they 
behind Brooke Garmen as Yonsok missed. 





In the fall, 
Oglethorpians are often found 

Making Passes 



As the season drew to a 
close, the women played 
their semifinal games with 
much intensity. Poor Girls 
displayed their power by 
crushing Chi Omega by the 
score of 24 - 0. The other 
semi-final game might 
have been the game of the 
season. In a see-saw battle 
that went three overtimes! 
AKI pulled out an 18-12 
victory over SAWB Ladies. 

Poor Girls showed why 
they were undefeated 
going into the finals. They 
pulled it all together for an 
18-14 win over AKI and 
the championship. 



In the men's semi-final 
action, KA pulled off the 
upset of the season by put- 
ting an end to the Poor 
Boys I season with a 26-13 
win. KA jumped ahead 
early and never looked 
back. The other semi-final 

fame saw Chi Phi and 
AWB go into overtime 
once again. Their game 
went into one overtime and 
Chi Phi won 14-6. 

The final of the men's 
tournament featured Chi 
Phi and KA. In a hard 
fought struggle Chi Phi 
prevailed 14-6. 
MF 



Representing KA — Rob Sellards. Dr. Jeff Arnett, Chris Lentz, Malt Stein, 
Gabriel Arango, Mike Fish, Yonsok Kim, and Randy Gerlach. Poor Girls — 
Angie Clem, Stephanie Merman, Christine Merman, Jacque Driscoll. Heidi Daw- 
son, Kerensa Shoemake, Mary Jane Stuart, and Lori Pacpaco, Delta Sig Little 
Sisters — Lee Ann Fleming, Christine Franklin, Chris Leslie Adams. Marsha 
Brittain, Ava Salerno, Amy and Lisa Dinapoli. SAWB — Steve Cumbee, Randy 
Padgett, Kevin Whamsley, Mike Szalkowski, Robert Bowen, Mike Glance, Scott 
Spooner, Joey Masdon, John, Andy Geeter, Robert Stozier and Tim Richardson. 
Chi Omega — Suzy Schobert, Traci Johnston, Jennifer Broadbent, Carol Bovd, 
Wendy Eleswich, Denise Morgan, and Beth Eckerd. Delta Sig — Brad Baldwin, 
Scott Allen, Brian Buzzeo, Chris Flint, Brian Frank Lawton, Clive Marsh, and 
Ben Bagwell. AKI — Charis Andrews, Mary Howard, Mara Delaney, Lisa 
Caldwell, Missy Sauer, Del Cosby, Stephanie Ervin and Tracey Johnson. 




Half Time Notes. Mary Jane Stuart 
and Jill Kaminski listen inquisitively 
to Coach Rob Boggus's notes on the 
first half. 

In a Predicament, Lisa Dinapoli 
passes the ball to Jill Kaminski as 
Offensive players make their move 
toward them. (Top Picture.) 



1 22 Women's Club Soccer 



A women's soccer team? A varsity sport? This idea 
began with a group of athletic girls who desired to 
compete on the inter-collegiate level in soccer. And it 
existed on campus for a few years, but bloomed into 
reality under the guidance of Juanita Galindo. Having 
been experienced with establishing other women's soc- 
cer teams, Juanita immediately 

Set the Ball Rolling 




The women applied to 
the OSA for a club 
membership and an initial 
amount of funds to 
purchase uniforms. Both 
of these requests were 
gladly granted to the team. 
In addition weekly prac- 
tices were set up complete 
with four committed 
Coaches Juanita Galindo, 
Jay Tate, Andy Geeter and 
Eric Smith. To further 
their goal as an established 
and self-supporting unity 
the women organized 
several annual fundraisers 
to complete the purchase 
of their uniforms and soc- 
cer equipment. One of 
these Fundraisers included 
a Florida trip give away 
donated by O.U. Alumni 



Association. Juanita set up 
several exhibition games 
for the fall to warm up the 
girls and the campus to the 
essence of women's soccer; 
and established a soccer 
schedule for the spring of 
1988 as their first official 
season. As of mid-fall of '87 
the team had currently 
competed against many 
prominent teams some of 
which were Mill Saps 
College, Jackson, MS. and 
Agnes Scott Atlanta, Ga, 
showing they have the 
edge to be winners. 

The team is made up of 
22 girls with Heidi Dawson 
as captain and Jacqi 
Driscoll as co-captain. The 
club aspect of the team 
consists of the same girls 



with Heidi Dawson - 
President, Jacqi Driscoll - 
Vice President, Beth 
Morrison - Treasurer and 
Melanie Berman - Sec- 
retary, with Juanita 
Galindo as Advisor and 
Head coach. The women 
of this soccer division have 
an immense desire to not 
just learn the game of soc- 
cer but to play at a competi- 
tive collegiate level with the 
O.U. Petrel spirit. And 
with the active support of 
the Oglethorpe adminis- 
trators - this O.U. campus 
may soon be bequeathed 
with a varsity women's soc- 
cer team 
HD.jw 



Angie Clem, Jennifer Amerson, 
Connie Duque, Jacqi Driscol, 
Heidi Dawson, Chris Coffin, 
Stephanie Merman, Charis 
Anclrews, (bottom row) Delana Sny- 
der, Katie Grrigan, Mary Jane 
Stuart, Lisa Dinapoh, Kerensa 
Shoemake, Jill Kaminski, Beth 
Beck 



Morrison, 
Emily Yen 



iecky Marasia, and 



WOMEN'S CLUB SOCCER 123 




Spiking the ball Clive Marsh and 
Brian Buzzeo both attempt to get the 
ball in the game against the SAE 
Purple team as Alberto Barring 
prepares to return. The Delta Sig 
teaiTi beat the Purple team 15-12. 

Bumpiiie the Ball to the opponent s 
■ ^ - " of the SAE Purple 



Preparing to return the serve, Biva 
Khan concentrates on the ball while 
Krissy Grodes and Laurel Batty ' 
in anticipation. 




124 INTRAMURAL VOLLEYBALL 




Volleying 

For the first time in in- ted until losing the cham- 



tramural history, the 
tournament was ran in a 
double-elimination style. It 
was met with very positive 
responses, as teams that 
lost had a second op- 
portunity to make it to the 
championship games. 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon was 
one team that benefited 
from this new system. Los- 
ing their first game, the 
team remained undefea- 



The INTERNATIONAL TEAM: Khali Hourani, Nacho 
Arrizabalaga, Lee Ann Fleming, Nick Makris, Monica 
Eidelman, Jorge Rivera and Mack van't Reit....22S: 
Jennifer O'Brien, Jill James, Laurel Batty, Becky Maracia 
and Krissy Grodes.... ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Sherry Wil- 
son, Dawn Ellis, Vicki Smith, Lauri Epps, Kerri Wells and 
Corey Kennith....BETA BETA BETA: Carolyn Proper, 
Theresa Barnhill and Ember Uziel.... DELTA SIGMA 
PHI: Brian Buzzeo, Mark Wilson, Clive Marsh and Frank 
Lawton. 



pionship game against the 
Poor Boys. 

"I found this system 
much more fair. If a team 
was positioned in a bad 
time for some key players, 
it enabled them to still have 
the chance to go to the 
finals. Also, it gave every 
team the opportunity to 
play more games." said 
Junior Brent Evitt. 




INTRAMURAL VOLLEYBALL 125 







Coach Jim Owen, Traci lohnston, 
Monica Eidelman, Kerensa 
Shoemake, Carol Boyd, Lee Ann 
Fleming, Jennifer Broadbent (first 
row) Angle Clem, Mary Jane Stuart, 
Sandy Folkers, Lauri Epps, Lori 
Pacpaco, Lea Franco and Manager 
Scott Haight. 



A Successful Return. Kerensa 
Shoemake returns the volley with a 
dig while Captain Traci Johnston 
waits in anticipation. Kerensa was 
ranked top in serve reception, ending 
the season with 59 good, 56 playable 
and only 14 errors. 




Blocking At Its Best. Top blocker of 
the season, Jennifer Broadbent is sus- 
pended in air aftersuccessfuUy block- 
ing an attempted spike. Jennifer 
ended the season with 25 solo blocks, 
and 25 assists (with only 5 errors). 







26 VARSITY VOLLEYBALL 





With the combination of women 
that were on the team, the Lady 
Petrels were bound to go 

Straight to the Top 




The volleyball team 
ended the season on a win- 
ning note as they captured 
the Atlanta Phoenix Cup 
Volleyball Championship. 
In the championship 
game, they defeated Spel- 
man College 15-11, 15-7. 
Earlier in the day the 
women defeated 

LaGrange and Agnes Scott 
to advance into the 
championship game. 

Monica Eidelman, Ker- 
ensa Shoemake, Jennifer 
Broadbent and Mary Jane 
Stuart were chosen for the 
All-Tournament Team. 
Jennifer had the highest 



Spiking the ball, Monica Eidelman 
jumps to the ball and scores a point 
for the Petrels while Lauri Epps, 
Mary Jane Stuart, and Lori Pacpaco 
cover her. Monica ended the year 
with 404 attacks and 1 1 7 kills, acheiv- 
2.17 average kill per game. 



Spi 

Eidelman spikes the ball during the 
game against Spelman College. The 
Lady Petels beat Spelman 15-3 and 
15-5. 



percentage of successful 
serves, 97%, for the season. 
She also ended the season 
with the most solo and 
assists blocks, 50 in all. The 
most valuable player award 
was given to two women, 
Monica Eidelman and Ker- 
ensa Shoemake. Kerensa 
acheived the highest 
percentage in serve recep- 
tions and attacks. While 
Monica, although not 
receiving the highest 
percentages in the stats, 
ended the season on the 
top five in Serving, Serving 
Reception, Attacks and 
Blocks. 







Still DnBblmg 

with Intramural Basketball 

Representing AKI — Mara Delaney, Monica Eidelman, Charis 
Andrews, Missy Sauer and Erin Canney. SAWB (girls) — Heather 
Swdrtz, Wendy Smith, Vicki Smith, Dawn Ellis, Cindy Crawford, Sherry 
Wilson, Kim Rouleau and Lauri Epps. Chi Phi — Bill Teto, Rob 
Hooker, James Smith, Kenny Hines, John Reilly, and Dan Stoenika. 
SAWB — Kevin Walmsley, Randy Padget, Brent Bishop, Robert Bowen 
and Andy Geeter. 





^ 


i*:_ 



NNTRAMURAL BASKETBALL 129 



And They're Off 



The Cross Country 
runners wrapped up their 
.season of team competition 
with a third place finish in the 
Oglethorpe Invitational and 
fourth place in the NAIA Dis- 
trict 25 Championship held at 
the University of North 
Florida. Led by John Bono, 
who finished ninth, and run- 
ning strongly on their home 
course, the Petrels finished 
one point ahead of the Emory 
Track Club and ahead of 
seven other teams in the 
Oglethorpe Invitational. The 
other scoring runners were 
Mack van't Reit, Ilth; 
Richard Briggs, I2th; Jon 



Perry, 23rd; and Mike Swin- 
ford, 47th. Becky Marasia 
finished 1 8th in the women's 
division. 

The District Championship 
in Jacksonville was held on a 
poorly marked course on the 
University of North Florida 
campus. The exceptionally 
dry weather made for even 
more loose sand than usual 
and resulted in a very 
challenging course. UNF, 
which is ranked third in the 
nation, dominated both the 
men's and women's races, 
finishing with a perfect score 
of 15 in the men's race. Berry 
was second with 63 points. 




Flagler College third with 73, 
followed by Oglethorpe with 
99 and Edward Waters 
College with 126. 

In the best individual effort 
by an Oglethorpe runner in 
several years Mack van't Riet 
passed two runners in the 
final mile to place II th overall 
in a time of 27:22. This 
performance qualified him to 
compete in the NAIA Nation- 
al Championship which was 
held at the University of 
Wisconsin/Parkside. 

The team finished the sea- 
son with a winning record of 
27-17 against NAIA and 
NCAA Division III schools. 






The Last Lap during the Oelethorpe' 

Invitational was a crucial one for ' 
Becky Marasia, Becky gained a few 
feel on these runners and placed 
18th. 



Running through Peidmont, Barry 
Carswell competes in the Peidmont 



130 CRi 



COUNTRY 




Varsity and Jr. Varsity teams - Hoist 
Beail (manager), Steve Hoard, Lance 
Moonshower, Mont Sexton, Scott 
McKelvey, Scott Piehl, Neal Weaver, 
Geoff Spiess, Hal Royer, Rob Luxton, 
Kerry Evert, Charles Carter, Steve 
Summerow, Mike Foster (assistant 
coach), Jim Owen (assistant coach), Ric 
Ford, Steve Thompson, Joseph Shaw, 
Dwayne Handberry, Jeff Ambrister, 
Steve Baker, Todd Blanchard, Steve 
Steppe (trainer). Jack Berkshire (head 
coach), Rodney Murray, Matt Drum- 
mond, Alan Royalty, Eric Schmitt, and 
Scott Mall. 



I 




132 JR. VARSITY BASKETBALL 



} 




34 VAjSITY BASKETBALL 





Watching Intensely, frcshinari ^un Cheerleaders: Chris Henderson, McDonald, a/ rjg/tf The girls : 

Canncv ilavs on thobidc ()( (hctouit I- rin (.annc\, ( bans Andrews, Missy pyramid during halftime. Capu 

while till' Petiol-, >fii)Ot loT a Uisket Saner, Mar\ )aiu Turner and Amy Missy Saner ana Charis Andrev 
(.aiiison \oi pictured Jill 



.EAD£RS 



138 W 





Love is Nothin 




WOMEN'S TENNIS 139 










^ 



1 



g4Q MEN'S TENNIS 




^ 



■^ 



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0m 




^ 


^^^^^^^ ,. 1 J^HH^^^^^^^^^^^BI 1 aK^SB^^ 
















Greek Life 

With only four fraternities and 
two sororities, the greek system was 
far from being considered a large 
one in comparison with Emory's or 
Georgia Tech's. But the large 
percentage of people joining the 
system was considered fairly 
substantial in comparison with 
other schools. In fact, the number of 
people going through "rush" was 
fairly high, especially the women. 
The sororities more than doubled 
their numbers! 

Through inductions, pledge class 
projects, initiations, philanthrophy, 
fund raising and formals, the 
brothers and sisters of Delta Sigma 
Phi, Kappa Alpha, Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Chi 
Phi and Chi Omega endeavered to 
make their social life picture 
perfect. 



Greek Life. Matt Stein strug- 
gling for victory against Gary 
Ford in the Creek Week arm 
wrestling competition, as 
Harris Targovnik urges Gary 
for a victory, Brad Baldwin 
judges and Yonsok Kim, Sam 
Mensen, Ben Bagwell, and 
Christi Baird watch in anticip- 
ation. . . .Reed Seigman and 
Brian Hankins Prepare Delta 
Sigma Phi's rush dinner. . . 
.Johnny White and |ill 
Helmbold wall paper the 
bathroom in Sigma Alpha 



Epsilon's new house. . . 
.Volkmar Nitz, Alberto 
Barragan, and Steve Brooks 
during the Delta Sig rush 
dinner. . . .Kathleen McDer- 
mott, Panhellenic President, 
discusses rush. . . a Sigma 
Sigma Sigma representative. . . 
.Brent Evitt and Marc Berko- 
witz during the SAE rush 

dinner Chi Omega pledges 

Amy Garrison, Nalline 
Blanco, Kim Whyte and Debi 
Schoor search for their big sis- 
ter (at the end of the red stri ng) . 



GREEK DIVISION 143 



' for dozens of hungry njshees keeps Jon 
GundiacHTof Delta Sigma Phii busy for fhe evening. 

Enjoying a break from cafeteria food.Arfliur Tsiropoulos, 
Chris Frost, Clive Marsh, Dan Eichorst and Voll<mar Nitz si+ 
down for the Delta Sigma Phi Rush Dinner 




"How ftie Grinch Stole Chi Omega" being performed by 
Beth Eckard and Carol Morgan, while fellow actors Cathy 
Huthnance, Fran Bennett, Alisa Noeffel and Denice Soyers 
sleep during the theft. 

"if I Only Had a Pin," Tn Sigma Tin Man Donna Adair ex- 
plains to President Kothy King and rushee (turned sister) Jill 
James at the Wizard of Oz theme party. 




144 RUSH 



r 



Time to Rush 



New members are the life's blood of ony 
Greek organization, and Rush is the transfusion. 
Foil Rush, organized by the Panhellenic Coun- 
oil for sororities, and the Interfroternity Council 
for fraternities, provided for on early influx of 
new members into Greek life, 

Panhellenic Rush began in early September, 
beginning with a dinner at the home of Dr. and 
Mrs. Pottillo and followed by individual parties 
given by the two sororities. Panhellenic Bid Day 
brought 33 new women into the Greek system, 
18 pledging Chi Omega and 15 pledging 
Sigmo Sigma Sigma, Both sororities were 
pleased with the outcome of Rush, as the total 
number of Greek women more than doubled, 
Panhellenic president Kathleen MoDermott 
commented, "Although I'm a little disappoin- 



ted thot so many women dropped out of Rush, 
I still find it promising that more than twice as 
many women accepted bids as in post years. I 
think that's o compliment to the Greek System." 

Fraternity Rush was also successful, begin- 
ning with a dinner at the Pottillo's as well. Later 
in the week each house sponsored o dinner 
[often prepared with the help of little sisters] for 
the rushees. On IFC Bid Day, September 18, 
fraternities welcomed o total of 30 new 
members into the bonds of brotherhood, 
beginning acfivitv-filled pledge periods. 

KM 



on a six-foot sandwich are Andrea Arnold, 
Merri Gflffis, Krissy Grods and Sandra Arango at the 
Panhellenic Bid-Day Mixer. 




\>- ■ 



i 



RUSH 145 



1 









When In Greece... Jonathon Reilly of Chi Phi 
shows off his award winning Best Dressed Greek 
Costume at the Greek Week field events 



A Gaggle of Greeks gather together as the 
Greek Week events come to on end 














\ 



, r^j^jMjkjl Im 



' .?«s;«iTw:TKi»F«e«ssr 



146 GREEK WEEK 



r 



Tasting Sweet Victory, Scott Beaver and Tr,m chp.nrion Southern Gentlemen, Koddo Aloha tru 
celebrate Sigma Alpha Epsilon's winning ot •(■• ■ ' i-. ■ ■ i ■ ^i- ■ ■' -■■'.; • /. i: 




'^ -^ 




P%|^j?,,f^ 




GREEK WEEK 

Brothers and sibters bonded together in o 
week of gomes songs, skits, and speeches to 
moke Greek Week 1987 a success. For the first 
time in two years sororities participated in activi- 
ties however Chi Omega's withdrawol prior to 
the end of the week left Ponhellenic without on 
overall winner of Greek Week events. Individuol 
womens awords were as follows: 

BEST SKIT xn 

BEST SING S22 

BEST DRESSED GREEK 222 

BEST SPEECH 222 

Fraternity event winners showed o few upsets 
from prior years but Sigma Alpha Epsilon kept 
the overall Greek Week trophy for the third year 
running Mens winners were: 

BEST SKIT 2AE 

BEST SING A24> 

BEST DRESSED GREEK XcD 

BEST SPEECH 2AE 

BEST LOOKING CHARIOT 2AE 

CHARIOT RACE 2AE 

BEER CHUG A21) 

DECATHALON M^ 

OVERALL ATHLETIC X* & 2AE [tie] 

OVERALL SOCIAL 2AE 

OVERALL GREEK WEEK CHAMPIONS 2AE 



n 



GREEK WEEK 147 



A Night In Athens 



"Would you like to buy a ticket for the Greek 
Formal'^" question formal committee members 
doily during lunch and dinner. The Greek Formal 
was devised to bring together members of oil 
greek organizations to celebrate a successful 
rush and kick oft the hoi iday season. Members of 
Chi Phi, Delta Sigma Phi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
and Tri Sigma met weekly to plan the event 
which despite early low ticket sales, problems 
with the bar and "the little man at the hotel," was 
a smashing success. Appropriately, 150 Greeks 
and friends filled the Romodo Inn Ballroom, 
dancing to the musical mix of SAE James Mor- 
rotto. The evening ended with small parties in 
Romado Inn rooms, on campus, or at favorite 
post-party spots like Denny's or Weekends, 



Chi Omegas, Tammy Dorsten, Kim Whyle, Carol Morgan, 
Alexandra Hand, and Naline Blanco compare their legs as 
they show them off to the all-Greek crowd 




Slow dancing, OSA President Gory Hand, a member of Chi 
Phi Fraternity, squeezes the back of Little Sister Beth Eckard's 
hand as Chi Phi Little Sister Carol Morgan dances with per- 
petual student Jon Rawls, 

Having their calce and eating it too. Formal Organizers 
Mabel Lastres and Jill HelmboTd of Sigma Sigma Sigma 
enjoy the frtiits of their labor at the wonderfully successful 
formal 




148 GREEK FORMAL 





Fat Tuesday cups in hand, this KA contingent pauses trom 
dancing to briefly embrace two beautiful young women 

Sigmas and Friends. Sandra Arango, Tammy Cooper, 
Tomekia Lindley, and Melanie Berman and Michael Sand- 
lofer take a rest from dancing the night away, 



GREEK FORMAL 149 



1 



As the fraternities compete in Greek Week ac- 
tivities at the soccer field, Merri Griffis, Biya Klicn, 
Jill Helmboid, and Mae Woodside try to recapture 
their suntans 

Toilet-papering may be a Greek tradition, but 
whiat about when your own pledge sisters are the 
culprits '> As the sisters sat, unknowing, in a chapter 
meeting, a mischievious pledge class "decora- 
ted' the front yard. The catch — when you roll your 
own house, you clean it up' 




S X 2 



The sisters of Sigma Sigma Sigma 
spent o hardworking year pulling closer 
together and improving the new-born 
Epsilon Theta Chapter. 

The year began with a long, hot week- 
end spent working on the house. The 
yard was cleared out, the house 
cleaned up and painted. Even the 
bathroom got a new coot of surprisingly 
pink paint. New furniture completed the 
picture and the Sigma home was ready 
for Rush. 

And what a Rush it wasi Through 
formal and open Rush, twenty new 
pledges entered Tri Sigma 's sisterhood, 
doubling the chapter's size. "It was so 
amazing — we barely fit in the house for 
meetings" said president, Kathy King. 

Calendars were full of mixers, seren- 



ades, parties and meetings. Pledge sis- 
ters even experienced on early- 
morning surprise when they were kid- 
napped for breakfast. 

Intramural sports were somewhat 
more successful than in the past — the 
sisters even won a football game. 

The chapter a Iso conti nued work on its 
notional philanthropy, raising money to 
support ploy therapy rooms in hospitals. 
Ploy therapy benefits seriously III 
children by giving them an outlet for 
fears and frustrations, 

Tri Sigma worked hard to establish 
Itself more firmly and mode a great step 
In that direction through social and ser- 
vice activities, all serving to tighten the 
bonds of sisterhood. 




Set for tlie next ploy, receivers Kathleen McDe 
mott and Stacey Sherry wait for the quorterboc- 
call. Through more organization and patier 
coaching, the football team made a better show 
ing than in past years, finishing in fifth place 



150 2 2 S 



I 




Trying Not to Burn her fingers, 
Kanna Davenport takes a roasted 
marshmellowfrom boyfriend Tim Reil- 
ly at tfie second annual Halloween-ie 
Roast, a bon fire held at the house on 
Halloween. 

Cuddling IMichelob, Jose^yn Butler 
awaits the start of the Sigma football 
game. 




A Sigma Reunion. Stacey Sherry. 
Andy Sherry, Melissa Podriznik and 



, Angie Couch who transfered to 
s-y Murray State University in Kansas 










SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 151 




With a Hawaiian Theme, the Chi Omegaspresented theii 
sing during Greel< Weel< DeAnn Housely, Cindy Clauson 
Denise Morgan, and Lisanne Depriest participating. 

Chi Omega Sisters Michelle Hughes, Chris Reeder, Carol 
Morgan and Tracey Johnston. 




152 X a 



r 




Bid Day Celebration. Lisa Cross, Amy Garrison and Fran 
Bennett enpy part of a gigantic submarine sandwich after 
bids were accepted 

After a Long Search, Andrea Spencer found her big sister 
Denise Wood at the end of the red yam 




X a 



Chi Omega experienced a successful formal 
rusft in fhe fall, pledging 18 new sisfers. They 
picked up one new sisfer fhrough open rusher. 
Secrefory Denice Sayers believes that the size of 
fhe sorority's notional was an attraction tor- 
ushees, while a new initiate, Kym Whyte, said 
that fhe fact that Chi Omega was well- 
established on the campus was o strong point of 
fhe group. With initiations in February, Chi 
Omega actives numbered 34. 

Denice cited greater unity among the mem- 
bers OS the primary goal of the year. She be- 
lieved this goal was met by the membership 
through more activities together. House impro- 
vements were also a priotify, with the group re- 
painting the interior, improving security, and re- 
ceiving a new yard from the year. 

The group's activities for the year included an 
Apple Polishing Tea for the faculty, decorating 
the Christmas tree in the Great Hall, and num- 
erous trips to Bennigan's and the movies. A sign- 
ificant event was the White Carnation Formal 
held of the Peochtree Plaza. They also held the 
Orange Crush, Eleusinian (a celebration of their 
founding] and a mixer with Kappa Alpha and 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 



Chi O's are Cool. Kris Reeder, Tommy Darsten, Julie Trainer. 
Andrea Arnold and Kristi Suber on bid day. 



X n 153 



n 




A X $ 



The brothers of Delta Sigma Phi started off with 
o successful rush, pledging seven new mem- 
bers. Brother Chris Flint cited th diversity of the 
fraternity's members and the leadership abilities 
of individuals within the group as the qualities of 
the fraternity that most attracted rushees. Delta 
Sig expanded their number of sweetheorts this 
year, welcoming eight new sisters to bring the 
totol to seventeen. 

Chris believes that the fraternity's top goo I was 



to teach the importance of brotherhood to the 
newer members and for the older brothers to 
learn more about brotherhood. 

Among the activities of the fraternity were 
camping trips to north Georgia in both the toll 
and the spring and a skiing trip to Gatlinburg in 
February. New brothers were initiated of the 
beginning of spring semester. Delta Sig was visi- 
ted by a notional consultant in February who 
gave the fraternity ideas about fundraisers. 



:>.:r5 







154 A S 4) 



r 




Brothers and Pleges: i^e Marsh, Mike Sandlofer, Chris 
rreot voikni ifJt^ t [briint, Don Lombardi, Mike Swinford, 
Ctott^^len Jx ^ indi 3Ch, Willy Williams, Richard Briggs. 
Jon Pf-rry Ben Boo^ el B' 3d Baldwin, Arthur Tsiropolous and 
Bric^n Henhriu 

Enjoying Greek Week Festivities. Ben Bagwell, Renita 
?o ker am v i i ;' illy Williams await the festivities to 
hegin 



V 



A S O 155 




156 K A 




K A 



Growth and development were the primary 
goals for the brothers of the Beta Nu chapter of 
Koppo Alpha. KA, with a spruced up house on 
Lanier, held a successful rush, adding five new 
brothers to their membership. This addition 
brought the growing chapter to o total of twelve 
members. 

There seemed to be benefits in membership 
within an up-and-coming organization, as ex- 
plained by pledge Mike Fish, "Pledging KA 
gave me the opportunity to develop and ex- 
ercise rriy leadership skills." 

Under the leadership of Jonathon McLeod 
and transfer student, Greg Patterson, KA worked 
hard to firmly re-establish their chapter. The de- 
dication of the chapter members had been the 
key to their success. As brother Gabriel Arango 
explained, "People hove worked hard; this 
means something to us. I know it's meant a lotto 
me to see some-thing turn from near-ruin into a 
strong and proud fraternity." 

The brothers, however, were not all work and 
no play. The 'Mansion," as it was called, hosted 
open and private parties, mixers with the Chi-O's 
and Tri Sigma 's, and other impromptu gath- 
erings. 

Add o place to play volleyball, o deck on 
which to relax, Scarlett and her adorable 
puppies, and fun in Dixie was complete. 



LHHe Sisters, play a large role in most fraternities Denise 
Wood and Rachel Fowler watch as the Kappa Alpha 
brothers participate in the Greek Week field events. 

Chariot Competition Gabriel Arango, clad as a Greek 
god, participating in the Greek God and Chariot competi- 
tion 




K A 157 



iing with a Kiss. Jim Beall kisses Jennifer O'Brien as 
Mellissa Podriznil< and Debi Shore watch, shortly before the 
SAE annuai Boxer Party. Brothers, pledges and little sisters 
met at the house before the party began for the pledges to 
find out who their big sisters were The pledges received 
three guesses each. 



David Turner and David Griffin pour 
themselves a drink from the SAE hunch punch. 




Clad In Boxers. SAE little sisters. Mabel "Jaws" Lastres and 
Olympiads Jill Helmbold and Kathleen McDermott wait for 
the festivities to begin at the SAE Boxer party. 



Greek Week Champions! SAE's Jim Beall. Tom James ^.^r" 
Sam McKnight, Frank Beaty. Jim Morrotta. Christi Baird and '•'Mfe^ 
Greg Steele. 




i.VE: ' :■' '.-on fVlcDermotl, Tor- 
j-i'.;^ _ ■ Helmbold. Johnr. 
White, Phiil Hunter. Billy Lee. Rc" 
Bennett. Sam McKnight. Mobe 
Lastres. Marc Berkowitz. Brent Evi- 
Jennifer O'Brien, Rob Theiimo' 
David Griffin. Shane Honey, Keiir 
Boon. Alberto Barragin. Dovic , 
Turner. Jim Beall, Horns Targovnik , 
Hoist Beall. Greg Steele. 



158 X A E 



n 




2AE 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon had o fanTosTic year! 
The major happeriing was the move to Wood- 
row Way into Dr. Fussillo's old home. The brothers 
moved over the summer from their house on 
Hermance Drive. The brothers worked most of 
August trying to prepare the new house for rush, 
painting, wall papering, and building a book 
porch. 



Their endeavors paid off — the foil ajsh hod 
been the most suocessful in many years, receiv- 
ing twelve pledges, almost doubling the size of 
the chapter! 

Their annual theme parties also had a fan- 
tastic turn out. The Boxer Rebellion, and War and 
Peace parties were well received by the student 
body attending. 




2 A E 159 



X<|) 




Good Morning America! Chi Phi Brother Jud Hartledge 
sits, dazed in a hotel room after o party with some 
brothers 



Christmas! Chi Phi Advisor Dr Charlton Jones 
played Santo Clous at various functions during the Christ- 
mas season. 



160 X O 





d Friends Tom Johnson, Dorthea Pickett and 

Slioune Yondle enjoy themselves at one of the Chi Phi get 
togethers 



s! The Chi Phi team won the Intra- 
mural FootbaH tournament Team members included Mike 
Stoeniko, Todd Shapiro, John Reilly, James Smith, Bill Teto, 
Jud Harriedge, Kenny Hines, Dan Stoenika, and Rob Frazer 



X 4) 161 



Organizations % 



If the Oglethorpian wanted to serve 
the community there was the 
Rotaract Club, Circle K, or Alpha Phi 
Omega. If he wanted to learn about 
diferent cultures he could join the In- 
ternational Club, the Orient Club, or 
the French Club. Now, lets say he 
wanted to gain a little more know- 
ledge about a field of study, possibly 
his own major — there was the 
Economic Club, the Accounting 
Club, the English Club, and Psi-Chi 
(the psychology/sociology club). 

There were also a various amount 
of honoraries that Oglethorpians 
could be asked to join. Among the 
most prestigious were Omicron Delta 
Kappa and Who's Who Among Stu- 
dents in Colleges and Universities. 

But no matter what the student's in- 
terest were, whether it be studying, 
serving the community, working on a 
publication (like the y3irmicra.w), or 
meeting to debate with the Thal- 
ians,there was always an organiza- 
tion he could find that would fulfill 
his needs picture perfect ly. 



LaDonna Barros, People's 
Editor of the Yamacraw , calls to 
remind writers about her dead- 
line. . , .Susan Ludvingston 
reads poetry at Night of the Arts 
(the OSA and English Club 
sponsored the event). . . .Stacy 
Gates and Amy McCown dur- 
ing an Oglethorpe Christian 
Fellowship meeting. . . .Andy 
Geeter being tapped by Brad 
Baldwin and Tom James for 



Omicron Delta Kappa. . , .Rise 
Nachman playing Mary in the 
Player's production of Vanities. 
. . .Lisa Frambach, Lisa Chkoreff, 
Randy Padgett and Cindy Craw- 
ford at the Alpha Phi Omega fall 
picnic. . . .Madame Dominique 
Bennett, Segio Moncada, 
Marie-Christine Rosticher, Tym 
Briggs and Mabel Lastres during 
the French Club Picnic. 



I 



162 ORGANIZATIONS DIVISION 





Thursday, March 29 — the deadhne for 
declaring candidacy for the OSA race — ar- 
rived with five Oglethorpians having en- 
tered the race for President. Gary Hand, 
with one year of senate experience, Tom 
James, with one year in the senate and one 
in the executive council, Frank Lawton, 
with one year in the executive council, 
Kevin Walmsley, as a first time OSA pros- 
pect, and Johnny White with two years of 
Senate experience fought to gain support in 
the battle for the presidency. The election, 
held on April 16 and 17 narrowed the can- 
didates down to Sophomore Gary Hand and 
Junior Johnny White. Thus they began a 
head to head race for the run-off, from 
which Gary emerged victorious on April 
20. The most competitive of the races was 



the secretarial race between Nicole Caucci 
and Scott Haight. In the end, Scott gained 
the office by a mere two vote margin with 
106 votes to Nicole's 104. Scott Spooner 
ran unopposed for Vice President, Renita 
Rocker was elected parlimentarian, Tom 
Johnson was elected treasurer, Zac Moretz 
was made Sophomore Class President, and 
Brent Bishop was re-elected as the Presi- 
dent of the Class of 1988. Freshman elec- 
tions were held in the fall, when Amanda 
Paetz was elected president. She received 
over 50% of the votes in a four person race 
— a feat that rarely occurs. This completed 
the OSA government, which was to pro- 
vide excellent leadership for the entire 
student body. 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL - Gary Hand, Scott 
Haight, Brent Bishop, Scott Spooner, Amanda 
Paetz, Teresa Barnhill, Renita Rocker, Tom 
Johnson and not pictured is Zac Moretz... 
SEN.ATE - Archella Pavlisko, Wendy Pearson, 
Christnie Franklin, Beth Eckard, Joselyn But- 




ler, Nicole Caucci, Johnny White, Rachel Fow- 
ler, Harry Frazer, Andv Geeter, Scott 
Spooner, Rachel WiUiams, Bill Teto, Clayton 
Cornell, Frank Lawton, Tom James and 
Dominic Ciavatta. 








164 STUDENT GOVERNMENT 



r 




Taking a Breather from practicing basketball, Stormv 
Petrels Steve Hoard, Scott Mall, Eric Schmitt, Steve 
Baker, Steve Thompson, Matt Drummond amd Mont 
Sexton wait for the festivities to begin at the OSA 
Welcome Back Fall Luau. 




Rent-a-Cop. Scott Spooner checks students entering 
the Christmas Dance for alcohol. This party was the 
first affected by the new OSA policy of having a profes- 
sional law enforcer at the door. 




Customized Costumes! Brian Buzzeo and Cindy 
C'lauford chat at the Halloween Dance. The dance 
was sponsored by the SAE pledge class and the OSA. 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT 165 



Tis the Season. . .Amv McGovvn, Randv Padgett, Lisa 
Chkoreff, Keri Wells. Harvey Birth,' David Cook, 
Leslie Taylor. Lynn Slaughter and Jian Wu sing carols 
as an OCF project. 

Remembrance of Summer. Joe Helwig feasts on 
watermelon at OCF's annual Welcome Back Party. 





In Everything, Praise! Cliff Robinson enthusiastically 
listens to an OCF member tell of God's blessings in 
her life. 



Praise through song. Sonja Thomas, Tracey Johnson 

and Tara Barker sing "Amazing Grace, " accompanied , 

by Caroline Kirschner. ^v 



166 RELIGIOUS 



r 




christian Oriented 



Every Tuesday evening, students could 
be found gathered together for friendship 
and support after a diificult day of classes. 
This group, know to Oglethorpians as the 
Oglethorpe Christain Fellowship, not only 
provided its members with singing, fun 
and fellowship in the Tuesday night meet- 
ings, but also met throughout the week for 
small group Bible studies. President, Stacy 
Gates, along with the other officers; Vice- 
President — Randy Padgett, and Secretary 
— Amy McGown, worked hard to plan fun 




and meaningful activities to break the 
monotony of the semester. The OCF began 
the year with a watermelon social to 
welcome new members to the OCF family. 
They also spread Christmas spirit (which 
was pretty hard to catch in the midst of 
exams) by Christmas caroling down 
Woodrow Way. Perhaps the best way to 
describe OCF was, as member Lauri Epps 
said, "OCF was friends supporting 
friends." 



OGLETHORPE CHRISTIAN FELLOW- 
SHIP — Lauri Epps, Jan Jung, Amy 
McGown, Keri Wells, Lynne Slaughter, 
Vicki Smith. Chris Petty, Caroline 
Kirschner, Heather Schwartz, Monte 
Woff, Randy Padgett, Dawn Ellis, Tara 
Barker, Mike Kirschner, Jim Gleeson, 
Sherri Eleswich, Lisa Chkoreff, Cliff 
Robinson. 




RELIGIOUS 167 



1 



Service w/a Smile 



Those students who were interested in 
service organizations had three options: 
Rotaract, Alpha Phi Omega, and Circle K. 
These clubs were active throughtout the 
year in many service projects that benefi- 
ted both the school and the community. 

Rotaract, sponsored by the Rotary Club 
of Atlanta, is an international service club. 
One of their many international projects 
was to donate a collection of university 
catalogues from around the world to the 
Library. As a community project, Rotaract 
sponsored one of the most popular 
service events: the annual Trick-or-Treat 
in Traer. For the third year, students en- 
joyed providing a safe and fun place for 
children from the community to trick-or- 
treat. 

Alpha Phi Omega, the largest national 
service fraternity, pro-vides Oglethor- 
pians with a more intense life of service. 
They met every Sunday evening to plan 



the numerous events that they did 
throughout the year. Among these 
projects were three blood drives, held in 
conjunction with the Red Cross. They also 
worked with the Boys Club of Atlanta and 
on National Service Day they raked yards 
from nine a.m. until six p.m. to raise 
money for a charity organization. 

Circle K sponsored by the Klwana's 
Club, worked with the Special Olympics 
and participated in many intramural^ 
sports. ^ 

Of these organizations, there seemed 
to be at least one that could fit into any 
Oglethorpian's schedule. For the very act- 
ive person, Rotaract fit in nicely. For the 
person willing to dedicate most of his 
time to a group there was APO. And Circle 
K seemed to be somewhere in the 
middle. So, no matter what kind of hectic 
schedule a student had, he could always 
find a way to serve. 



CIRCLE K — Rachel Fowler, Lisa Quinn, Sherry Wil- 
son, Corey Kenith, Tina Seger, Ava Salerno, Missy 
Yahn, lacque Gentry, Denise Mont, Scott Allen, Will 
Freeman, Rick Robins, Sam Mehsen, Kevin 
Walmsley, Chris Frost, Mike Clance, |oey Masdon, 
and Andy Geeter... ALPHA PHI OMEGA Lisa 
Frambach, Tracey lohnson, Amy McGown, Sherry 
Wilson, Lynn Slaughter, Keri Wells, jim Fleming, 
Karen Poe, Marc Berkowitz, Nicole Caucci, Leslie 



Taylor, Tim Richardson, Chris Petty, Lisa Chkorelf, 
Dawn Ellis, Dennis Matthews, Doris Roias, Willy 
Williams, Cindy Crawford, Robert Bowen, Randy 
Padgett, Marci Smith, Charles Sutlief, and Ember 
Uzeil... ROTARACT — Lisa Guthrie, Gonca Gursoy, 
Mark Stringham, Leslie Adams, Krissy Grodes and 
Michele Rosen, (not pictured Ten Wall, lohnny 
White, Marc Berkowitz, Marie-Christine Rosticher, 
Brent Bishop, Tom Sheridan and Volkmar Nitz. 



I 






,« n :'iJh n 




168 SERVICE 




Mm 



I 

H 




All Smiles. Amy McGown and Karen Poe 
reunite at the APO picnic, discussing old 
times as roommates. 

Filling Bags of Candy, Brent Evitt 
prepares bags to be given to each room in 
Traer and Goodman for the annual Trick- 
or-Treat in Traer, sponsored by Rotaract. 

Fire! Deirdre Parker, Doris Rojas and 
Dennis Matthews patiently wait for Willy 
Williams to cook hamburgers and hot dogs 
at the APO picnic. 




SERVICE 169 



Halloween Snack. Harry Frazer, Marcie Smith, 
Robert Bowen, and Carrie Wells munch down during 
the resident staff sponsored pizza party in Weltner 
Lounge. 



Filling Out Forms. Mary Griffis, the Goodman R.A., 
prepares housing contracts the night before second 
semester registration. 

A Free Moment. Mary Howard, Leigh Anne Leist, 
and Mark Burgess await the onrush of students check- 
ing into the residence halls the first day of school. 





170 RESIDENT STAFF 



n 



:;;?^**^- 




w 





Resident Staff 



When students arrived to find the dor- 
mitories ready and waiting, they knew that 
the resident assistants had preceeded 
them. 

During the course of the semesters, 
when students had a problem of any kind, 
the resident assistants were there to help. 
In fact, they spent many hours working 
tirelessly throughout the year to make the 
dorms comfortable, safe, and fun places to 
live. 




They originated such things as the spirit 
competition between the different floors of 
Traer, and birthday parties at the end of 
each month to celebrate these important 
dates for each girl. The resident assistants 
scheduled many informative seminars on 
subjects such as stress, nutrition and fit- 
ness. They showed their dedication and 
committment to each and every resident of 
the dorms by making the year a smooth and 
pleasurable one for everyone. 

Resident Staff: Juanita Galindo, Womens 
Housing Director, Leigh Anne Leist, 
Housing Director, Laui'a Brian, Merri 
Griff"is, Charles Sutlief, Jay Tate, Scott 
Haight, Mark Burgess, and Alan Roylaty. 
Not pictured Gina Yuille, Mara Delaney, 
Mary Howard, and David Turner. 



RESIDENT STAFF 17i 



In The Spotlight 



Under the direction of Lane Anderson, 
the Players presented three plays: Vanities, 
Nuts, and The Ant and the Grasshopper. 

Vanities, presented in the spring, was 
done in the round; the members of the 
audience were seated on the stage. This en- 
abled the audience to experience the full 
emotional effect of the play. Natalie Farr, 
Leah Hughes, and Rise Nachman por- 
trayed three childhood friends who grew 
up to learn the realities of life. They 
performed just feet from the audience, 
thus drawing the audience into involve- 
ment with the story. 

The fall production, Nuts, gave the 
Players the opportunity to portray roles 
that combine intense drama and light 
comedy. Patricia Hatch starred as a 
troubled woman accused of murder, strug- 
gling to prove that she was not insane. Tym 
Briggs, as prosecutor, and Darryl Wade, as 
defender, both gave brilliant perfor- 
mances. The parents were played by Joey 
Masdon and Rise Nachman. The cast was 
completed by Chris Scott as the expert wit- 
ness, Sherry Wilson as court reporter, and 
Mark Wilson as court officer. The stage 
manager as always was the faithful Kim 
Rouleau 

In January, the Players again thrilled 



audiences with their Children's Theatre 
production of The Ant and the Grass- 
hopper. This production toured to various 
schools, and delighted the many children 
who watched the play. The Players demon- 
strated tremendous talent in every produc- 
tion, and provided Oglethorpians with ex- 
cellent entertainment. 

Another facet of entertainment available 
to Oglethorpians is the critically acclaimed 
Oglethorpe University Singers. The Sing- 
ers dedicated their noon hour Monday, 
Wednesday, and Friday to practicing for 
their various performances. The Singers 
performed at the Boar's Head Ceremony, 
Capital City Country Club, and Norcross 
First Baptist Church, among many other 
places. Under the direction of Dr. Irwin 
Ray, the Singers did a marvelous job in ex- 
panding the cultural opportunities avail- 
able to students. 

The Pep Band provided music for each 
home basketball game. The enthusiastic 
music helped raise the spirit of the fans 
while providing background music for the 
cheerleaders. 



PEP BAND — Billy Krantz, Vince Mull, Joseph 
Jenkins, Greg Ray, James Gleeson, Chris Frost, Mark 
Davis, and Steve Green. 




PLAYERS — Patricia Hatch, Joev Masdon. Darnl 
Wade Sherry Wilson, Tvm Briggs, Kim Rouleau, 
Rise Nachman, Tim .\lexander, Chris Scott, Melody 
Pierce Chuck Truett, John Baker, Gonca Gursoy, 
Lisa Quinn and Lane Anderson (Advisor). 

UM\ ERSITY SINGERS — Cecelia O'FUnn, Eileen 
Gome/ Lvnne Slaughter, Tamiko Brown, Lisa 
Lawlcv lim Richardson, Ernie Thomason, Tricia 
Rav, Leslie Kent, Amy Baggett, Lauri Epps, Keri 
Wells, Sherry Wilson, Carol Payne, Del Cosby, 
Patrick Daniels, Ron Bennett, Greg Ray, Joe Helwig, 
Tom Johnson, and Dawn Mendez. 







HHH^' 



172 FINE ARTS 



n 




FA LA LA LA LA! Tim Richardson, Ernie Thomason, 
Greg Ray, Joe Helwig, Tom Johnson, Jim Gleeson 
and Richard Prosch delight the audience at the annual 
Christmas concert in Lupton. 



IN CHARACTER... Tym Briggs questions the defen- 
dant in his role as prosecutor McMillion in the Players 
fall production of "Nuts." 




SCHOOL SPIRIT! Pep Band members entertain the 
crowd at the basketball games and provide music for 
the cheerleaders' routines. 



FINE ARTS 173 



n 



Celebrating Chri>tmas ( iiuK ( 1 msoii and 
Whyteenjo\ aereat mealat l)i VniiWlu 
during an S L \ pait\ 




Afternoon Snack Dr. Ann M. Wheeler and Dr. 
Martha Vardeman fill their plates while Education 
majors Andy Geeter and Dawn Ellis discuss summer 
activities during the S.E.A. reception in September. 




174 CO-CURRICULAR 



n 





MAJOR ACTIVITIES 



Oglethorpe offers its students many 
areas in which to become involved in co- 
curricular activities. Regardless of whether 
or not a student chooses to participate in 
sports and fraternities/sororities, an extra 
addition to many an agenda includes the 
English club, the Economics club, the Psy- 
chology and Sociology club, and the 
Student Education Association. Although 
each of these groups is based upon the 
varied interests of its members, what they 
all have in common are a combination of 
academic and social activities ranging from 



guest speakers, lectures and seminars to 
social gatherings and parties. Throughout 
the year, speakers are invited to promote 
the intellectual understanding of 
numerous topics and they bring with them 
experience and insight often needed to in- 
spire and educate club members. 

But membership in these organizations 
is not only an academic affair; each group 
holds its share of parties where students are 
able to meet other Oglethorpians who 
share the same academic major and whose 
interests run along a common line. 



STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIA- 
TION — Lauri Epps, Missy Sauer, 
Mignon Favrot, Janalee Blount, Traci Bell, 
Kim Whyte, Keri Wells, Andy Geeter, 
Lisa Graves, Cindy Clauson, Pam 
Galanek, Trisha Picchoviak, Dawn Ellis, 
Mark Wilson and Kerstin Pierce... AC- 
COUNTING CLUB — Harry Frazer, 
Keith Baker, Vicki Vietor, Angela Dono- 



way, Juliet Wang, Patrick Berry and Joe 
Helwig...PSYCH/SOC CLUB — Suzi 
Schobert, Kathy King, Lisa Quinn, Gina 
Yuille, Del Cosby, Dr. Nancy Kerr, Anne 
Mills, Laura Brian, Kerstin Pierce and Dr. 
Martha Vardeman. .. ECONOMICS 
CLUB — Frank Beatty and Anthony 
Antar. 




CO-CURRICULAR 175 



"] 




176 HONORARIES 




More Than An Honor 




There are numerous organizations 
designed to honor students for high 
standards and achievements in various 
areas of college life. The groups created to 
honor academic achievement in particular 
fields of study are Sigma Tau Delta, Phi 
Alpha Theta, Sigma Zeta, and Psi Chi. 

Sigma Tau Delta, the national Enghsh 
honor society, is made up of declared Engl- 
ish majors who have completed a minimum 
number of hours at the University, and 
who man tain a certain grade point average. 
One of their activities was to sponsor a lec- 
ture by the Dickens scholar and author of 
numerous books, Philip Collins. 

Phi Alpha Theta is made up of those in- 
terested in the study of history. Members 
are required to man tain a 3.0 overall GPA, 
and they are also required to have a 3. 1 in at 
least four history or histor>' related courses. 

For those interested in science and 



math, there is Sigma Zeta. This club en- 
courages excellence in the study of science 
by awarding membership to those students 
who had a 3.3 GPA in their science and 
math courses. Also, there is Psi Chi for 
those who achieved excellence in Psychol- 
ogy. 

Alpha Chi is the primary academic honor 
society. This club, which honors overall 
academic achievement, consists of a mem- 
bership selected by a faculty committee. 
Those students admitted to Alpha Chi were 
at the top of the academic ladder. 

Finally, Omicron Delta Kappa, is an 
honor society to recognize those who 
acheived excellence in every area. This is 
the most prestigous honor possible for 
Oglethorpians. The new members were in- 
ducted prior to the Boar's Head Ceremony 
on December 4. 



ALPHA PSI OMEGA — Lisa Quinn, Joey 
Masdon, Sherry Wilson, Rise Nachman, 
Lane Anderson (advisor), Kim Rouleau and 
Chuck Truett...PHI ALPHA THETA — 
Leah Hughes, Rise Nachman, Teri Wall, 
Kathy King, Anna Walraven, Kathleen 
McDermott, Brad Baldwin, Tom James, 
Frank Beaty, Dr. Joe Knippenberg, Dr. 
Brian Key... PSI CHI — Suzi Schobert, 
Kathy King, Frank Beaty, Lisa Quinn, Del 
Cosby, Dr. Nancy Kerr, Ann Mills, Laura 
Brian, Kerstin Peirce. ..SIGMA TAU 
DELTA — Leah Hughes, Barry Carswell, 
LaDonna Barros, Robin Benson, Dr. 
Clark, Rise Nachman and Teri 



Wall... SIGMA ZETA — Brian Hankins, 
Kerstin Pierce, Sam Mehsen, Dr. John 
Cramer, Dr. Monte Wolf, Brian Buzzeo, 
David Turner, Dr. Michael Ruli- 
son. . . OMICRON DELTA KAPPA — Brad 
Baldwin, Tom James, Kathleen McDer- 
mott, Kerstin Pierce, David Turner, Alan 
Royalty, Dr. Barbara Clark, Dr. Malcom 
Amerson, Dr. Victoria Weiss, Dr. William 
Shropshire, Dr. Brian Kevand Dr. Martha 
Vardeman... OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 
INITIATES — Dr. Dan Schadler, Scott 
Haight, Rise Nachman, Andy Geeter, 
Leah Hughes, Vicki Smith, Cindy Craw- 
ford, Frank Lawton, and Brian Buzzeo. 



"\ 




■■^•stm 



Publications 



Working extremely hard throughout the 
year, the Yanmcraw staS finally produced 
the edition of the 1987-88 annual, despite a 
rough year of fi-ustrations, apathy and late 
deadhnes. Nonetheless, the work was com- 
pleted. Many long hours were spent writ- 
ing and editing stories, taking and develop- 
ing pictures, creating layouts, selling ads 
and computerizing the text. Even with the 
latest addition to the staff, a specialized 
computer designed exclusively for year- 
book data entry, the long months of work 
were not made any easier. The yearbook 
itself was not the only responsibility of the 
staff; hand raisers such as the Miss Ogleth- 
orpe Pageant and the finals week survival 
kits were other year-long projects. 

Instead of meeting only three yearly 
deadlines, the Stormy Petrel staff worked 



diligently throughout two semesters to 
keep up with their fifteen deadlines — 
deadlines which ensured the publication of 
the University newspaper every two 
weeks. The Petrel staff remained busy vdth 
numerous interviews, thorough research 
for each story, and many rough drafts prior 
to the final copies which were printed in 
the paper. Pictures were taken and layouts 
were pasted up before each deadline. 

Another important publication on 
campus was The Tower, Oglethorpe's lit- 
erary magazine. The staff encouraged all 
students to submit poetry, prose and art- 
work. Students could have submitted sev- 
eral entries before The Tower staff selected 
the best two or three entries from each per- 
son. Contests were also held for all sub- 
missions to the magazine. 



Yamacraw staff: Naomi Walker, Del 
Cosby, Chrissy Grods, Fran Bennett, 
Dawn Garrett, Lisa Frambach, Rise Nach- 
man, Johnny White, Beth Morrison, and 
Mark Wilson. 

Tower staff: DiLana Snyder, Melody 
Pierce, Leah Hughes, Sonya Thomas, 
Leslie Taylor, Michael Johnson, Carol 
Morgan, John Baker, Lisa Chkoreff, and 



Tym Briggs. 

Storrny Petrel staff: Kevin Adams, Andy 
Geeter, Robert Bowen, Renita Rocker, 
Charles Sutlief Scott Haight, Tom John- 
son, Brad Baldwin, Mike Foster, Donald 
Moore, Tym Briggs, Randy Smith, Vicki 
Smith, Mary Jane Stuart, Nicole Caucci, 
Mary Smith, Ken Wells, Kathy King, and 
Lauri Epps. 




^-™ 




UNIVERSnr.OF GEQ 



^^ 



)^^. 



^Z 



178 PUBLICATIONS 



Yearbook Workshops were held at UGA over the 
summer, enabhng Yamacraw staff members to learn 
more about producing a quality book. Lauri Epps, 
photography editor, attended with Sam Mehsen. 



Using a Computer when writing all the copy had 
many advantages for the yearbook staff. Robin Benson 
enters copy for Fran Bennett and Beth Morrison, Or- 
ganizations Editors, and Robin's suite mates. 




Preparing Layouts, Charles Sutlief puts some finish- 
ing touches on the cover of the January 22 edition of 
the Stormy Petrel. 

Identifying More Club Members! Fran Rennet, co- 
editor of the Organizations section, looks up people 



PUBLICATIONS 179 



1 




The OSA was primarily run bv the students elected 
into office, with little intervention b\ administration 
Sophomore senators Dominic Ciavatta and Nicolt 
Caucci, freshman senator Christine Franklin and 
Sophomore Senator Beth Eckard listen to OSA Pres- 
ident Gary Hand during a senate meeting. 




In Hermance Stadium, Senior Lisa Quinn and Junior 
Wendy Pearson look over some new information con- 
cerning prospective students and prepare to depart 
from the VISTA meeting held in the stadium. Other 
than serving as a place to sun bathe or have meetings, 
the stadium didn t have much student activity. 

Identifying Club Members, Beth Morrison writes 
captions for the pictures in her section. 



80 STUDENT ORGANIZED 



ifff? 







Run by Studs 



One of the most popular types of groups 
on campus was the student run or- 
ganizations. These clubs included VISTA, 
the Bomb Shelter, and the Karate Club. 
Students supervised every aspect of the 
groups and their activities. 

VISTA was an acronym for Volunteers In 
Service to Admissions. This organization 
worked closely with the admissions staff in 
the recruitment of new students. VISTA 
arranged overnight visitations and campus 
tours for prospective students. Members 
called the eligible students and assisted 
with special events such as SpringFest and 
Atlanta Day. 

The group called the Bomb Shelter got 
its name from an activity room at the Stu- 



dent Center. This room, formerly a confer- 
ence room, was remodeled and decorated 
by students to resemble a WW II bomb fal- 
lout shelter. Those in charge of the Bomb 
Shelter scheduled regular movies and ran 
the snack bar for the eating enjoyment of its 
visitors. These students also created and 
produced a popular on-campus video series 
called BSTV. The first Annual BSTV Ac- 
ademy Awards was held in the Bomb Shel- 
ter. 

The Karate Club met regularly to discuss 
and practice karate skills. This club was 
open to those with all levels of karate ex- 
perience, and offered beginners the chance 
to improve their karate moves. 



THALIAN SOCIETY: Alberto Barra- 
gan, Andres Zuluaga, Nicolas Vasconez, 
Dr. Phillip Neujahr, Mike Jones, Frank 
Beatty, Harris Targovnik, Dr. Joseph 
Knippenberg, Stephanie Ervin, Dr. Greg 
Weis, Thad Hall, Charles Sutlief, Robert 
Bowen, Elizabeth Brown, John Wuichet, 
Scott Allen, Billy Krantz, Mike Szalkowski, 
Andy Geeter, Scott Spooner, and Jonathan 
Johnson.... VISTA: Wendy Pearson, Mar- 
sha Brittain, Lisa Quinn, Marci Smith, 
Charles Sudief, ErinCanney, Laura Brian, 
Kathleen McDermott, Joe Helwig, Carol 
Morgan, Stephanie Merman, Nicole 



Caucci, Jaque Driscoll, Leah Hughes, 
Beth Morrison, Ernie Thomason, Del 
Cosby and Michael Schmidt.... BSTV: 
Larry Rollings, Cindy Crawford, Andy 
Geeter, Hank Bunnel, Lisa ChkorefiF, Lisa 
Frambach, Dr. Manning Pattillo, Marsha 
Mason, Marsha Brittain, Tara Barker, Tim 
Richardson, Traci Johnson, Lisa Quinn, 
Deirdre Parker, John Baker, Sherry Wil- 
son, Darryl Wade, Kevin Whamsely, Bill 
Porter, William Wilfiams and Tim Alexan- 
der. Not Pictured Johnny White, Lauri 
Epps and a countless number of others. 




STUDENT ORGANIZED 181 



T 



spreading The Word 



Endeavoring to spread international un- 
derstanding, the French Ckib, Interna- 
tional Club and Orient Club had rather 
busy agendas during the past year. 

In November, the International Club 
sponsored their annual International 
Night, inviting people from all over Atlanta 
to experience the various new cultures and 
fine cuisines offered by its members. This 
community project was not the only benefi- 
cial activity offered by the International 
Club; it enabled students from various 
backgrounds (and countries) to meet and 
lessen the "cultural shock" of coming to 
America, as well as giving Americans a bet- 
ter opportunity to meet foreign students. 



The French Club began sales of Advent 
calendars in November. Their goal was to 
raise money for a scholarship fund — help- 
ing an Oglethorpian go abroad to a French 
cultured country. In December, the 
French Club had a bake sale that also profi- 
ted their fund. 

The Politics and Pre-Law Association 
was not actually spreading international 
understanding through various projects, 
but they did sponsor several lectures and 
seminars on such topics that involved 
foreign affairs. The PPLA endeavored to 
help Oglethorpians interested in further- 
ing their education in Law, find informa- 
tion, and prepare to take the LSAT. 



POLITICS AND PRE-LAW — Rise Nach- 
man. Brad Baldwin, Sherry Wilson, Darryl 
Wade, Don Lombardi, Scott Allen, Ben 
Bagwell, Tim Alexander, John Gundlach 
and Dr. Joseph Knippenberg... FRENCH 
CLUB — Volkmar Nitz, Orby Sondervan, 
Lydie Lecoin, Ana Walraven, Marie- 
Christine Rosticher, Madame Dominique 
Bennett, Mabel Lastres, Gonca Gursov, 



Shirley Williams, Meghan Grogan, and 
Gina Allen... INTERNATIONAL CLUB 
— Max Contag, Gonca Gursoy, Nessa 
Vasconez, April Allman, Nalline Blanco, 
Kinis Meyer, Marie-Christine Rosticher, 
Mike King, Lisa Frambach, Nicholas 
Vasconez, Andres Zuluaga, Shana Wilmer, 
Khalil Hourani, and Jorge Rivera. 




^^r^r^ 




182 FOREIGN AFFAIRS 




Making Dough. Mabel Lastres and Madame Domin- 
ique Bennett sell an assorted array of delectible 
delights, making money for the French Club. 

Donning Dutch, Melody Pierce models a traditional 
Dutch costume before her performance at the In- 
ternational Festival. 





Discussing Poland, Chris Gruszczynski talks about his 
culture with one of the many Atlanta area visitors that 
came to International Night. 



FOREIGN AFFAIRS 183 



T 



WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN 



W:l 




184 WHO'S WHO 



AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES 




Who's Who Among Students 
in American Universities and 
Colleges is a prestigious award 
given each year to a select 
number of college students 
across the country. This honor 
gives the students national 
recognition for being campus 
leaders while maintaining a 
high grade point average. Our 
twenty-two honorees were 
recommended by a nominating 
committee of Oglethorpe 
faculty, students, and adminis- 
trators. The committee based 
their recommendations of 
these upperclassmen on 
academic achievement, leader- 
ship and participation in ex- 
tracurricular activities, service 
to the campus community, and 
good citizenship. Con- 
gratulations to (left to right) 
Brad Baldwin, Frank Beaty, 
Laura Brian, Barry Carswell, 
Cindy Crawford, Brent Evitt, 
Andy Geeter, Leah Hughes, 
Tom James, Jonathan Johnson, 
Kathy King, Frank Lawton, 
Kathleen McDermott, Rise 
Nachman, Kerstin Pierce, Kim 
Rouleau, Alan Royalty, Vicki 
Smith, David Turner, Mack 
van't Riet, Daryl Wade, and 
Johnny White. 




WHO'S WHO 185 








Ads 



More than 75% of all Oglethor- 
pians worked somewhere to earn a 
little extra spending money. Most 
everyone on financial aid had a work 
study job, and if that didn't offer en- 
ough money there was always Macy's 
or Mick's. Once tuition was paid off, 
Oglethorpians knew of hundreds of 
ways to get rid of some extra dough. 
Movies seemed to be a popular way to 
spend a lot of money fast — the aver- 
age movie theatre in Atlanta charged 
five dollars! Once you were in the 
lobby, popcorn and cokes would add 
another ten dollars to your total 
spending. But most money spent by 
students went to some kind of food es- 
tablishment. If it wasn't Pizza King, 
Primo's or Domino's students left 
campus to McDonald's, Del Taco or 
the newly remodeled "Oglethorpe" 
Burger King. But no matter how they 
spent it, or where, money enabled 
Oglethorpians to make life that much 
more picture perfect. 



Late night munchies. 
Michael Tolmich, 
Robin Benson and 
John Kratt take a study 
break in Robin's room 
while preparing for 
exams before Than- 
ksgi vi ng. . . Patty 
Casonova and Liz 
Morey spending 
Thursday night at 
P. J. 's... Roommates 
Alisa Brown and Lisa 
Zawacki pig-out on 
Primo's two-for-one 
pizza. ..Gabriel 
Arango helps Lisa 
DiNapoli with her 



calculus homework 
while at work-study in 
the bookstore... 
Buddies, Christine 
Franklin and Lee Ann 
Fleming relax at P.J.'s 
after a hard week of 
studies. ..R. A. 's Mara 
Deianey and Mary 
Howard participate in 
the Trick-or-Treat in 
Traer by giving out 
candy donated by Kro- 
ger. ..Cyndi Clauson 
taking a study break at 
Dunkin Donuts in 
Brookhaven. 



ADVERTISEMENTS DIVISION 187 



Congratulations 

TO THE 

Class of 1988 



Service America 



Congratulations 

TO THE 

Class of 1988! 

Stephen and Jeanne Schmidt 



188 ADS 




ADS 189 



r 



Congratulations 
Graduates 

Welcome to the Newest Members of 
The Oglethorpe University National Alumni Association 



Dianne Abernathy 
Donna Adair 
Kevin Adams 
Andrew Allen 
Ann Almy 
|eff Ambrister 
Harold Amundson 
Charis Andrews 
Sandra Arango 
Brad Baldwin 
Faye Barnett 
Frank Beaty 
lessie Bell 
TraciBell 
Bonnie Bertolini 
Brent Bishop 
lanaiee Blount 
Laura Brian 
Richard Briggs 



Laina Deiser 
Particia de joy 
Mara Delaney 
Robert de Matheu 
Constanza Duque 
Lauri Epps 
Audrey Fain 
Sheri Fields 
Richard Ford 
Pannela Galanek 
Michael Galyean, |r 
Stacy Gates 
Eileen Gomez 
Christine Graf 
David Hanberry 
Kenneth Hanke 
Cherly Harris 
Patricia Hatch 
loseph Helwig 



George Koether, II 
Ritesh Kuvadia 
Kim Laurel 
Frank Lawton, III 
Brannon Lesesne III 
Howard Lewis 
Tammy Locklear 
Kathleen McDermott 
Ann McGown 
Bonnie Manning 
Lonnie Masdon 
Jewell Mayo 
Eric Mehnert 
Hassan Mehsen 
Thomas Miller 
Lisandro Monies de Oca 
Rodney Murray 
Timothy Murray 
Rise Nachman 



Robert Royalty 
Lisa Sanchez 
Sara Sides 
Mark Sikorski 
Katherine Sjoblom 
Scott Spooner 
David Stallings 
Victoria Stevens 
Tania Suao 
George Sugg 
Robert Swanson, |r. 
Michael Szalkowski 
Harris Targovnik 
Leslie Taylor 
lames Thomason, |r. 
Michael Tieplinsky 
Dale Tobias 
Ruth Todd 
Diedra Tolbert 



Robbin Brown 


Jacqueline Hernandez 


Mark Noonan 


Chades Truett 




Lenni Bunin 


Rhonda Hickman 


Valerie Nucera 


Gail Tucker 




Brian Bunin 


Betsy Hopper 


Liana Nilsen 


John Turner 




Brian Buzzeo 


Kimberlee Horn 


Joyce Padula 


Robert Scholtens, Jr. 




Barry Carswell 


Khalil Hourani 


Deidre Parker 


Arnold Van't Riet 




Michael Glance 


Mary Howard 


Michelle Payne 


Alfredo Vasconez 




William Clifton 


Kimberlyn Hudgens 


William Peebles 


Jamie Vidal 




Adria Cosby 


Leah Hughes 


Wanda Phillips 


Vicki Vieter 




Michael Grain 


Tamera Hughes 


Kerstin Pierce 


Darryl Wade 




Cynthia Crawford 


Ruriko Ishii 


Ellen Pressley 


luliet Wang 




ludith Crawford 


Thomas )ames, |r. 


Richard Prosch 


Ester White 




Anna Crowther 


Ceclia Jenkins 


Lisa Quinn 


Johnny White, Jr. 




Steven Cumbee 


Virginia lennings 


Joseph Redd Jr. 


Cynthia Williams 




Kanna Davenport 


Thomas Johnson 


Timothy Reilly 


Rhoda Williams 




Rhonda Davie 


Stephen Kim 


Marie Rosticher 


Emily Yen 




lamie de Diego 


Kathryn King 


Kimbedy Rouleau 


Gina Yuille 




1987-1988 National Alumni Association Board of Directors 




I. Fred Agel 52 


J. Lewis Glenn '71 




Diane R. Rowles '7! 




I. Randall Akin 71 


Adolph Goldenburg 


'70 


Linda Sanders Scarborough '75 




Lanier C. Bagwell '65 


Robert Goldthorpe ' 


72 


Betsy Edge Shirley '79 




Gorden Bynum '50 


John Hallman, |r. '32 




Nancy Schaller Simmons '60 




Dorothy Dryman 76 


Arleen |ones Harkness '83 


Tim Tassopoulos '81 




Carolyn Loughborough 


Frangiamore '64 William |. Hogan '72 




Kimberly Emerson Vidal '81 




R. Derril Gay '62 


lames H. Lewis '80 








Alice Geiger '42 


Clare Magbee '56 








W. Elmer George '40 


Sylvia B. Rogers '83 








190 ADS 



















1 



Good Luck To 
O.U. from 

Bob and Ray 



T 



Brookhaven Liquor Store 

4200 Peachtree Road 

1 mile south of campus 


Think 




of your 

future 

with 


Congratulations 
Class of 1988 

From 
The O.U. Bookstore 


C&S. 

The Citizens and Southern 
National Bank 


Charles M. Wingo, Manger 
Sheryl Murphy, Assistant Manager 
Adrina Richard, Director of Auxilary Services 




ADS 191 




Congratulations Del! 

We Love You, 

Mom And Daddy 





^^9lk 


9>. . 1 yl 

im 


h\ 



Harry, 
Best Wishes 
Mom and Dad 




Congratulations Leslie! 

We love you loads! 

Mom and Dad 



Frank, 

We're very proud of you! 

Good luck in the future. 

Love, IViom and Dad 



Leah, 
Best wishes! 
Mom and Dad 



Michelle, 

The song that lies silent in the heart of a mother' 
sings upon the lips of her child. 









Grandma, Papa, Daddy, Mother, and sister wish 
you "*" studded future with twinkling dreams. 
You will be all you want to be. Our love forever. 



lohnny 

Congratulations and best wishes! 

Love always. Mom 



Deidre, 

Keep your feet on the ground and keep reaching 

for the stars. 

Mom, Dad, sisters, and brother 



192 ADS 




Congratulations Amy! 
We Love You, 
Mom And Dad 



-? 

^.'l 


r 


W 1 


t/^ 



Congratulations |oey! 
We Love You, 
The SAWBS 




Congratulations Tom! 
We Love You, 
IVIom And Dad 



Congratulations Pam! 
We Love You, 
Mom And Dad 



Ernie! 

We're proud of you! 

Congratulations! 



Congratulations Alan! 

We are really proud of you! 

Love, Mother and Daddy 








Congratulations, Tim! 

Good luck with life! 

Mom and Dad 



Congratulations, Daryl! 

We knew you could do it! 

Love, Mom, Dad, Glenda, and Roslyn 



Congratulations, Lisa 
We Love You! 
Mom and Dad 






Congratulations Scott 
We Love You, 
Mom And Dad 



Congratulations Sam 

You're Great! 

lohnny and Lauri 



Congratulations Sandra! 
We Love You, 
Mom And Dad 



\ 



INDEX 



aaaaaa 

Abemathy, Dianne 190 

Ackerman, Charles 10 

Adair, Donna 68, 144, 190 

Adams, Angela 92 

Adams, Kevin 178, 190 

Adams, Leslie 92, 121, 168 

Agei, ) Fred 190 

Akin, I Randall 190 

Albquerque, NM 69 

Alexander, Tim 54, 92, 172, 181, 

182 

Alford, Shelly 9 

Allen, Andrew 190 

Allen, Gina 182 

Allen, Scott 68, 121, 155, 168, 

181, 182, 190 

Allman, April 182 

Almy, Ann 68, 190 

Alpharetta, GA 69 

Ambrister, leff 68, 132, 190 

Amerson, lennifer 52, 92 

Amon, leff 92, 118 

Anderson, Cindy 49 

Anderson, Lane 31, 46, 66, 85, 

172, 177, 207 

Andrews, Charis 68, 121, 129, 

136, 190 

Antar, Anthony 92, 175 

Anton, Charley 17, 92 

Arango, Gabriel 8, 156, 157 

Arango, Sandra 68, 121, 145, 

149, 190 

Arnett, leff 32, 121 

Arnold, Andrea 145, 153 

Arrizabalaga, Ignacio 7, 25, 32, 

92, 125 

Atlanta, GA 1,68,69,70,72,73, 

75, 76, 77 

Auburn, GA 75 

Austell, GA 78 

BBBBBB 

Baggett, Amy 1 72 

Bagwell, Ben 66, 92, 121, 143, 

155 

Bagwell, Lanier C 190 

Bailey, Beth 92 

Baird, Christi 143 

Baker, lohn 31,46,92, 172, 178, 

181 

Baker, Keith 1 75 




Ben Bagwell studies with a friend at 
the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity house 
on Lanier Drive. 



Baker, Steven 92, 132 

Baldwin, Chip 92, 118 

Balga, Martin 92 

Barker, Tara 23, 166, 181 

Barnett, Faye 190 

Bamhill, Teresa 92, 125, 164 

Barragan, Alberto 92, 143, 158, 

181 

Barrington, RI 70 

Barros, Ladonna 32, 92, 177 

Bartenfeld, Carrie Len 7, 8, 31, 

46,92, 176 

Baton Rouge, LA 73 

Batty, Laurel 92, 125 

Beall, Hoist 92, 109, 158 

Beall, jim 92, 109, 158 

Beaty, Frank 68, 158, 175, 177, 

181, 190 

Beaver, Scott 92, 147 

Bell, lessie 190 

Bell, Trad 25, 34, 36, 37, 69, 101, 

175, 190 

Bengston, Carole 92 

Bennett, Fran 92, 144, 178, 179 

Bennett, Dominique 182, 183 

Bennett, Ron 92, 172 

Benson, Robin 92, 177, 179, 187 

Berkowitz, Marc 92, 143, 158, 

168, 176 

Berkshire, lack 132 

Bemnan, Melanie 92, 149 

Berry, Patrick 175 

Bertolini, Bonnie 69, 89, 190 

Birth, Harvey 166 

Bishop, Brent 68, 74, 129, 164, 

168, 190 

Blairsville, GA 78 

Blanchard, Todd 92, 132 

Blanco, Nalline 1,92, 143, 148, 

182 

Blazer, Barbara 40 

Blount, janalee 69, 175, 190 



Boan, Keith 39,94, 158 

Bogota, Columbia 79 

Bohart, James 40 

Bonaire, GA 69 

Bono, John 94, 131 

Bowen, Anne Marie 34, 35 

Bowen, Robert 8, 23, 45, 94, 

100, 121, 129, 168, 170, 178, 181 

Boyd, Brenda 84 

Boyd, Carol 121 

Bradley, Patsy 2 1 

Brady, Tim 94, 156 

Brake, Bryan 94 

Brian, Laura 69, 171, 175, 177, 

181, 190 

Briggs, Richard 69, 131, 155, 

190 

Briggs, Tym 31, 94, 101, 162, 

172, 178 

Brightman, William 52, 87 

Brittain, Marsha 94, 121, 181 

Broadbent, Jennifer 94, 121, 

126, 127 

Broitman, Henry 42, 48, 94, 1 18 

Brooks, Wayne 94 

Brown, Alisa Lewis 94, 187 

Brown, Elizabeth 94, 181 

Brown, Robbin 69, 190 

Brown, Tamiko 172 

Buffington, Cynthia 94 

Bullard, Alicia 94 

Bunin, Lenni 69, 190 

Bunnell, Hank 10, 22, 181 

Burgess, Mark 170, 171 

Butler, loselyn 45, 94, 151, 164, 

176 

Buttell, Fred 118 

Buzzeo, Brian 41, 68, 69, 121, 

125, 165, 176, 177, 190 

Bynum, Gordon 190 

CCCCCC 

Caldwell, Lisa 121 

Campbell, Cheryl Coore 31 

Canney, Erin 95, 129, 136, 181 

Carrollton, GA 78 

Carswell,Barry54, 72, 131, 177, 

190 

Carter, Charles 95, 132 

Carter, Chris 10 

Casanova, Patty 95 

Caucci, Nicole 7, 95, 100, 111, 

164, 168, 178, 181 

Chabria, Ajay 156 



Chamblee, GA 70 

Chkoreff, Lisa 23, 41, 95, 162, 

166, 168, 178, 181 

Ciavatta, Dominic 7, 95, 164, 

180 

Cincinatti, OH 72 

Clance, Mike 121, 168, 190 

Clark, Barbara 1 77 

Clark, Dennis 95 

Clauson, Cindy 95, 152, 174, 

175, 187 

Clem, Angle 7, 9, 15,48,95,121, 

126 

Clifton, William 190 

Clinton, MS 72 

Coffin, Chris 49, 95 

Conrady, Peter 95, 118 

Contag, Max 95, 182 

Cooper, Tammy 95, 149 

Cornelia, GA 78 

Cornell, Clayton 49, 95, 164 

Cosby, Del 70, 121, 172, 175, 

178, 181, 190 

Couch, Angle 151 

Grain, Bruce 190 

Cramer, lohn 40 

Craven, Cyndi 24 

Crawford, Cindy 4 1 , 46, 70, 1 29, 

162, 168, 177, 181, 190 

Crawford, Judith 190 

Cross, Lisa 95, 153 

Crowe, Sam 1 55 

Cumbee, Steven 70, 190 

Gumming, GA 68 

Curtis, Elizabeth 24 

DDDDDD 

Dada, Marilyn 97 
Dalton, GA 73 




Delta Sigma Phi brothers: Rich Briggs. 
Mike Sandlofer, Volkmar Nitz, Chris Flint, 
Chris Frost. Arthur Tsiropoulas. Ion 
Gundlach, jon Peny, and Brad Baldwin. 



194 INDEX 



_IB 



Daniels, Patrick 172 

Davenport, Kanna 62, 70, 151, 

190 

Davie, Rhonda 70, 190 

Davies, l^ne 85 

Davis, Mari< 172 

Dawson, Heidi 7,9, 13,97, 114, 

121, 123 

Decatur, GA 68 

Degroff, Troy 97 

Deiser, Laina 190 

Delaney, Mara 70, 121, 129, 

171, 190 

Depriest, Lisanne 97, 152 

Dillingham, Paul 82 

Dinapoli, Lisa 97, 121 

Donoway, Angela 1 75 

Dorsten, Tammy 148, 153 

Douglasville, GA 77 

Downs, Toni 97 

Dozier, Lisa 97 

Driscoll,|acqi7,9,97, 121, 123, 

181 

Drummond, Matt 97, 132, 165 

Dubose, lennifer 97, 107 

Duffy, Carol 25, 66 

Duluth, GA 75 

Dungan, Stephanie 15, 97 

Dunwoody, GA 69 

Duque, Connie 70, 114, 190 

Durrani, Fatima 97 

Duval, Smythe 97, 103 

eeeeee 



Eckard, Beth 34, 37, 97, 121 
144, 164, 180 




Eating at the APO picnic, Cindy 
Crawford "pigs out" on two hamburgers. 
Cindy was APO President. 



Eichorst, Daniel 27, 42, 97, 144 
Eidelman, Monica 114, 125, 
126, 127, 129 



Elberton, GA 76 

Eleswich, Sherri 167 

Eleswich, Wendy 97, 121 

Ellington, Suzianne 97 

Ellis, Dawn 26, 97, 125, 129, 168, 

174, 175 

Emmad, Nabil 97 

Epps, Laud 23, 34, 37, 70, 101, 

125, 126, 129, 167, 175, 178, 179, 

190 

Ervin, Stephanie 98, 99, 121 

Estevez, Maria 33 

Everette, Kami 49, 98 

Evert, Kerry 98, 132 

Evitt,Brent97,98, 143, 158, 169 

Eyo, Eyo 70 

FFFFFF 

Fain, Audrey 190 

Farr, Natalie 74, 172 

Favrot, Mignon 1 75 

Feiring, Mark 70 

Few, Ronnie 90 

Fields, Sheri Lynn 70, 190 

Figueroa, Dennis 98 

Fish, Mike 98, 121 

Fitzkee, Peter 85 

Fladseth, Dawn 98 

Fleming, |im 168 

Fleming, Lee Ann 98, 121, 1 25, 

187 

Flint, Chris 98, 121, 155 

Flintstone, GA 73 

Foikers, Sandy 7, 98, 126 

Ford, Kym 98 

Ford, Ric 12, 49, 70, 132, 190 

Foster, Mike 132, 178 

Fowler, Rachel 14,98, 157, 164, 

168 

Frambach,Lisa23,98, 162, 168, 

178, 181, 182 

Franco, Lea 98, 1 26, 151 

Franklin, Christine 98, 121, 164, 

180, 187 

Frazer, Harry 3 1 , 46, 47, 70, 118, 

164, 170, 175 

Frazer, Rob 49, 99, 118 

Freeman, |ason 168 

Frost, Chris 99, 144, 155, 168, 

172 

Furmanski, David 99 

GGGGGG 

Galanek, Pamela 72, 73, 175 

190 

Galberaith, Kelly 39, 99 

Galindo, luanita 7, 123, 171 

Galyean, Michael 9, 62, 72, 77, 

118, 190 




Giving blood requires many forms to 
be filled out. |eff Sheehan finishes up 
the last form just minutes before giv- 
ing blood at one of the fall Alpha Phi 
Omega sponsored blood drives in the 
Talmage Room 

Gamblin, lennifer 93 

Gammonley, Greg 52, 99 

Garman, Brook 7, 44, 66, 121 

Garner, Richard 85 

Garrette, Dawn 7, 99, 178 

Garrigan, Katie 64, 99 

Garrison, Amy 99, 136, 143, 153 

Gates, Stacy 70, 190 

Gay, R Derril 190 

Geeter, Andy 41, 99, 121, 123, 

129, 162, 164, 168, 174, 175, 177, 

178, 181 

Geiger, Alice 190 

Gentry, lacque 99, 168 

George, W Elmer 190 

Gerlach, Randy 99, 121 

Gleeson, |im 99, 167, 172, 173 

Glenn, | Lewis 190 

Glozer, Monica 89 

Gomez, Eileen 190 

Gonzales, Misty 99 

Graf, Christine 46, 72, 190 

Graham, Heather 99 

Graves, Lisa 98, 99, 175 

Green, Steve 100, 172 

Greenwich, CT 76 

Griffin, David 100, 158 

Griffin, Trisha 100 

Griffis, Merri 34, 37, 42, 100, 

101, 145, 170, 171 

Grods, Krissy 100, 125, 145, 

168, 178 

Grogan, Megan 100, 182 

Gruszczynski, Chris 32, 183 

Gundiach, |on 100, 155, 182 

Gursoy, Gonca 20, 25, 32, 33, 

34,35,37,72,101, 168, 172, 182 

Guthrie, Brenda 100 

Guthrie, Lisa 84, 100 

HHHHHH 

Haggerty, Harry 31 

Haight, Scott 41, 100, 126, 164, 

171, 177, 178 



Hailu, Newon 100 

Hall, Cle 84 

Hallman, John 190 

Hall, Thad 100, 181 

Hamby, Naomi 90 

Hames, Liz 100 

Hanberry, Dwayne 72, 132, 190 

Hand, Alexandra 148 

Hand, Gary 100, 148, 164, 180 

Haney, Shane 42, 100, 158 

Hanke, Kenneth 190 

Hankins, Brian 143, 155, 177 

Hansen, Karl 100, 1 18 

Hansen, Kurt 1 18 

Harkness, Arleen Jones 190 

Harris, Cherly 190 

Harrodsburg, KY 77 

Hart, Doreen 49, 100 

Hartlage, jud 100, 160, 161 

Hartman, Eric 1 18 

Hatch, Patricia 25, 31, 34, 37, 72, 

101, 172, 190 

Hattiesburg, MS 72 

Helmbold,|ili72, 143, 148, 158 

Helwig, |oe 73, 166, 172, 175, 

181, 190 

Henderson, Chris 100, 136 

Hendzel, Donna 100 

Hernandez, lacqueline 190 

Hetherington, Bruce 84, 156 

Hetherington, Lin 46 

Hickman, Rhonda 46, 73, 190 

Hines, Kenny 129, 161 

Hitchcock, Gloria 84 

Hoard, Steve 102, 103, 132, 165 

Hogan, William | 190 

Hooker, lames Smith 129 

Hooker, Robert 102 

Hopper, Betsy 72, 190 

Horn, Kimberlee 190 

Hourani, Khalil 75, 125, 182, 

190 

Housley, Deann 102 

Howard, Mary 42, 48, 73, 121, 

170, 171, 190 

Hudgens, Kimberlyn 190 

Hudson, Paul 84 

Hughes, Leah 24, 34, 36, 37, 4 1 , 

73, 101, 172, 177, 178, 181, 190 

Hughes, Michelle 73, 152, 190 

Hughes, Zoe 102 

Hunter, Matt 102 

Hunter, Phil 52, 102, 158 

Hunt, lulie 102 

Huthnance, Cathy 144 

II III I 

Irving, Robert 102 
Ishii, Ruriko 190 
Istanbul, Turkey 72 



INDEX 195 



T 



JIJJJJ 



Jackson, Evelyn 84 
Jaffie, Susan 102 
James,)ill97, 102, 109, 125. 158 
James, Tom 73, 158, 162, 177, 




Internship placement is one of 
Barbara Blazer's duties as the new 
Career Planning/Placement Director. 

190 

Jarosz, Joanne 10 

Jay, Jonathan 20, 84 

Jenkins, Cecelia 190 

Jenkins, Josepii 102 

Jenkins, Shawn 102 

Jennings, Lyie 25, 73 

Jenson, Lene 102 

Johnson, Harold 84 

Johnson, Jonathan 41, 181 

Johnson, Michael 102, 178 

Johnson, Tom 75, 161, 164, 172, 

178 

Johnson, Tracey 23, 102, 121, 

166, 168, 181 

Johnston, Traci 14, 1 10, 121, 

126, 152 

Jones, Andrew 103 

Jones, Benjamin 85 

Jones, Charlton 84, 160 

Jones, Michael 103 

Jung, Jan 167 

kkkkkk 

Kafati, Jackeline 103 

Kaiser, Raymond 85 

Kallos, Stevie 85 

Kaminski, Jill 7, 103 

Kenith, Corey 72, 73, 125, 168 

Kent, Leslie 172 

Kerr, Nancy 20,85, 175, 177 

Key, Brian 177 

Khan, Biya 75 

Kim, Stephen 190 

Kim, Yoonsok 103, 121, 143, 

156 

King, Kathy 75, 144, 175, 177, 

178, 190 



King, Mike 182 

Kingsland, GA 78 

King, Todd 103 

Kirschner, Caroline 166 

Kirschner, Mike 67 

Knippenberg, Joseph 85, 177, 

181, 182 

Knott, John B 82 

Koether, Geofge 75, 190 

Krantz, Billy 103, 172, 181 

Kratt, John 103, 187 

Krohn, Kate 103 

Kulp, Nancy 85 

Kurant, Wendy 17, 103 

LLLLL L 

Lahtinen, Katrina 103 

Lastres, Mabel 96, 103, 148, 

158, 182, 183 

Laurel, Kim 75, 190 

Lawley, Lisa 26, 103, 110, 172, 

204 

Lawton, Frank 19, 41, 75, 121, 

125,164,176,177,185,190,242 

Lecoin, Lydie 182 

Lee, Annabell 37, 242 

Lee, Billy 103, 158 

Leggat, James 75 

Leist, Leigh Anne 85, 170, 171 

Lentz, Chris 121 




Kelly Galberaith and a friend enjoy 
themselves on a Thursday night at Pj 
Haileys. 



Lesesne, Brannon 190 
Levinsky, Aaron 31 
Lewis, Howard 190 
Lewis, James H 190 
Lilburn, Georgia 78 
Lindley, Tomekia 103, 149 
Lithonia, Ga 70 
Little, Susan 34, 37, 38, 105 
Locklear, Tammy 28, 75, 190 
Lombard!, Don 105, 155, 182 
Lopez, Claudia 33, 105 
Lovelace, James 85 
Luxton, Rob 105, 132 



mmmmmm 

Mableton, Georgia 75, 77 

Macconnell, Elgin 85 

Looking through mail occupies a lot of 
Steve Green's time during his work- 
study hours at the library. 



$ 



\ 



Macmillan, Franklin 31 
Macon, Georgia 75 
Maddox, Janet 85, 196 
Magbee, Clare 190 
Makris, Nick 105, 125 
Mall, Scott 105, 132 
Mandel, Steve 105 
Manning, Bonnie 190 
Marasia, Becky 45, 105, 123, 
125, 130 

Marcucci, Max 105 
Marietta, GA 72, 77 
Marrotta, Jim 148, 158 
Marshall, Beverly 105 
Marsh, Clive 19, 121, 124, 125, 
144, 155, 156 
Martin, Daniel 1 18 
Masdon, Joey 31, 42, 75, 121, 
168, 172, 177 
Mason, Marsha 181 
Matheu, Robert De 70 
Mathews, Edward 86 
Mathews, Gwen 105 
Matlin, Marlee 204 
Matthews, Carolyn 85 
Matthews, Dennis 85, 168, 169 
Mauldin, South Carolina 77 

Metering thousands of pieces of mail 
every month keeps lanet Maddox very 
busy. 




May, Nicki 44 

Mayo, Jewell 190 

McArthur, Lloyde 19, 38, 242 

McCoy, Orzie 86 

McDermott, Kathleen 19, 40, 

75, 79, 87, 143, 145, 150, 158, 

177, 181, 185, 190, 242 

McDonald, Del Taco 187 

McDonald, Jill 29, 105, 136 

McGown,Amy75, 166, 167, 168, 

169 

McKelvey, Scott 132 

McKnight, Sam 105, 158 

McLeod Jonathon 52, 156 

Mehnert, Eric 190 

Mehsen, Sam 75, 143, 168, 177, 

179, 190 

Melody, Turkish 35 

Meltz, Victoria 86 

Menendez, Dawnn 105, 172 

Merman, Christine 7, 105, 109, 

121 




Mike Sidwell relaxes on the back 
steps of Emerson Student Center after 
enjoying a meal by Service America. 



Merman, Stephanie 7, 9, 49, 

105, 109, 121, 123, 181 

Merrifield, Marilyn 86, 88 

Meyer, Kinis 26, 105, 182 

Miami, Fl 70 

Miello, Liz 7, 105 

Miller, Donna 105 

Miller, Ruth 86 

Miller, Thomas 190 

Mills, Aaron 105 

Mills, Anne 7, 68, 75, 175, 177 

Mizrahi, Sheryl 105 



196 INDEX 



Moncada, Sergio 105, 162 
Mont, Denise 105, 168 
Monies, Lisandro 190 
Montoya, Carlos 105 
Moonshower, Lance 105, 132 
Moore, Chelsa 105 
Moore, Donald 82, 1 78 
Moore, Gloria 86 
Moore, Larry 86 
Moore, Vienna 86 
Moretz, Zac 118, 164 
Morgan, Carol 105, 116, 144, 
148, 152, 178, 181 
Morgan, Denise 116, 121, 152 
Morrison, Beth 105, 123, 178, 
179, 181 

Morristown, Tennessee 78 
Mull, Vince 105, 172 
Murdico, Dave 8 
Murphy, Sheryl 86, 191 
Murray, Rodney 75, 132, 190 
Murray, Timothy 75, 190 

NNNNNN 

Nachman, Rise 19, 31, 40, 41, 
74, 76, 87, 172, 177, 178, 182, 
185, 190, 242 
Naples, Florida 77 
Nashville, Tennessee 76 
Nason, Marshal] 17,86,87, 131 
Neujahr, Alison 87 
Neujahr, Phil 87, 181 
Nick, Lloyd 86 
Nilsen, Anders 86 
Nilsen, Liana 190 
Nishimura, Ken 10 
Nissiey, Betty 86 
Nitz.Volkmar 19, 105, 143, 144, 
155, 168, 182, 194, 196 
Noffel, Alisa 8, 144 
Noonan, Mark 42, 106, 190 
Norcross, Georgia 78 
Nucera, Valerie 190 
Nunez, Pam 106 




oooooo 

Odunewu, Abiola 106 

Ogburn, Darien 106 

Omne, |ohn 86 

Orsino, Orlando 15, 42, 119 

O'Brien, lennifer 97, 106, 125, 

158, 198 

O'Flinn, Cecelia 106, 172 

PPPPP 

Pacpaco, Lori 7, 9, 19, 106, 126, 

127 

Padgett, Randy 106, 121, 129, 

I 




162, 166, 167, 168 

Padula, Joyce 76, 190 

Paetz, Amanda 43, 106, 1 10, 

111, 164 

Palmer, Sue 86 

Panpino, lulia 33 

Parker, Deirdre 96, 169, 181, 

190 

Parker, Howard 86 

Park, Georgia 78 

Parkside, Wisconsin 130 

Pate, Ginger 86 

Patel, Hina 26, 106 

Patterson, Terrance 106 

Pattillo, Manning M 10, 20, 81, 

82, 181, 207 

Pavlisko, Archella 106, 164 

Payne, Carol 21, 172 

Payne, Michelle 190 

Pearson, Wendy 106, 164, 180, 

181 

Peebles, William 190 

Pendley, Charles 86 

Perry, |on 106, 130, 155, 194 

Petty, Chris 106, 167, 168 

Peyer, lonathon 107 

Phillips, Wanda 190 

Picchoviak, Trisha 1 75 

Pickett, Dee 38, 107, 161 

Piehl, Scott 107, 132 

Pierce, Kerstin 19, 40, 76, 175, 

177, 185, 190, 242 

Pierce, Melody 31, 33, 46, 172, 

178, 183 
Pirkle, Carl 86 

Podriznik, Melissa 107, 151, 



158 

Poe, Karen 168, 169 

Poole, Annette 86 

Porter, Bill 181 

Prehn, Jennifer 107 

Prescott, Laura 107- 

Pressley, Ellen 76, 190 

Preston, Carrie 85 

Procell, Andy 107, 118 

Prochnow, Tyler 76, 107, 118, 

119 

Proper, Carolyn 88,89, 107 

Prosch, Richard 76, 173, 190 

Pruitt, Marjorie 107 

QQQQQQ 

Quinn, Lisa 31, 46, 66, 76, 168, 
172, 175, 177, 180, 181, 190 
Quito, Ecuador 78 

RRRRRR 

Rawls, Jonathan 148 

Ray, Greg 172 

Ray, Irwin 89, 172 

Ray, Patricia 172 

Redd, loseph 190 

Reeder, Kris 107, 152, 153 

Reid, Frank 89 

Reid, Penni 10, II, 52 

Reilly, lonathan 15, 107, 129, 

146, 161 

Reilly, Tim 62, 76, 151, 190 

Renoe, Gerald 107 

Reyes, Daneila 107 

Reynolds, Bucky 89, 1 18 



Rushing. Volkmar Nitz, Phil Hunter, 
and Shane Haney spend some of their 
free time in Brad Baldwin's room 



Richard, Adrina 89, 191 
Richardson, Tim 23, 46, 107, 
121, 168, 172, 173 
Richie, John 17, 23, 108 
Riet, Mack Van't 78, 185, 190 
Risanger, Tore 108 
Rivera, lorge 108, 125, 182 
Riverdale, GA 70, 75 
Robinson, Cliff 108, 166 
Robins, Rick 89, 168 
Rocker, Renita 108, 155, 164, 



178 

Rojas, Doris 10, 168, 169 

Roland, Tressie 12 

Rollins, Larry 181 

Rollyson, Shannon 108 

Roma, LA 72 

Rosen, Michelle 27, 35, 37, 64, 

101, 108 

Rosson, Michael 89 

Rosticher, Marie Christine 34, 

36, 78, 79, 101, 162, 168, 182, 

190 

Rosweil, GA 72 

Rouleau, Kim 46, 77, 96, 129, 

172, 177, 185, 190 

Rowe, Robin 108 

Royalty, Alan 77, 132, 171, 185, 

190 

Royer, Hal 108, 132 

Rulison, Michael 89, 177 

Ryland, Soren 43, 108 

ssssss 

Salerno, Ava 8, 108, 121, 168 

Sanchez, Lisa 190 

Sanders, Ellen 108 

Sandlofer, Mike 108, 149, 155 

Sarasota, FL 70, 76 

Sauer, Missy 77, 121, 129, 136, 

175 

Savannah, GA 73, 75 

Sayers, Denice 52, 144 

Schadler, Daniel 40, 89, 177 

Schell, Walt 118 

Schmidt, Jeanne 188 

Schmidt, Michael 108 

Schmitt, Eric 108, 132, 165 



Smiling for the camera, Lisa Frambach 
prepares for one of her scenes in 
Oglethorpe's own BSTV. 




INDEX 197 



T 



Sheri Fields gets down at the 
Halloween Dance co-sponsored by 
OSA and SAE. 

Schobert, Suzi 121, 175, 177 
Scholtens, Robert 190 
Schoor, Debbie 8, 108, 143, 158 
Scott, Chris 31, 108, 172 
Seger, Tina 8, 168 
Seligman, Reed 108, 143 
Seiiards, Robb 108, 156 
Sexton, Mont 108, 132 
Shapiro, Todd 108, 161 
Shaw, loseph 132 
Sheehan, )eff 108 
Shelnutt, Michelle 108 
Sheridan, Tom 45, 108, 147, 168 
Sherry, Andrew 108 
Sherry, Stacey 151 
Shimizu, Hero 108 
Shirley, Betsy Edge 190 
Shoemake, Kerensa 15, 34, 35, 
37, 42, 101, 108, 121, 126, 127 
Shreve, Deborah 108 
Shropshire, William 89, 177 
Shumake, Trudy 89 
Sides, Sara 190 
Sidwell, Mike 108 
Sikorski, Mark 190 
Simmons, Nancy Schaller 190 
Simpson, Richie 108 
Simpson, Stacy 34, 37, 108 
Sincere, Ann 89 



Sjoblom, Katherine 38, 77, 190 

Skinner, Christine 110, 111 

Skurski, )im 110, 118 

Slater, Brian ! 18 

Slaughter, Lynne 34, 37, 101, 

110, 166, 168, 172 

Sleight, Bret 10 

Smith, Eric 123 

Smith, lames 7, 110, 161 

Smith, Marcy 100, 110, 170 

Smith, Randy 89, 178 

Smith, Vicki 26, 41, 110, 125, 

129, 177 

Smith, Wendy 110, 129 

Snyder, Delana 110, 178 

Soloway, Scott 1 

Soons, Sharon 1 10 

Southern, Kevin 9, 12, 77, 118 

Spartanburg, SC 68 

Spence, Laura 1 10 

Spencer, Andrea 110, 153 

Spiess, Geoff 110, 132 

Spiliotis, Zois 13 

Spooner, Scott 77, 121, 164, 

165, 190 

Stafford, Scott 118 

Stallings, David 77, 190 

Steele, Greg 1 58 

Stein, Matt 14, 121, 143, 156 

Stevens, )ohn 89 

Stevens, Victoria 190 

Stewart, George 89 

Stoenica, Dan 129, 161 

Stoenica, Mike 1 10, 161 

Stringham, Mark 111, 168 

Strozier, Robert 121 

Stuart, Mary |ane 15, 111, 114, 

121, 126, 127 

Suao, Tania 78, 190 

Suber, Kristi 111, 153 

Sugg, George 190 

Sigmas-lennlfer O'Brien, Mabel 
Lastres, Ryndee Burrell, Melanie 
Berman, Michelle Rosen and Krissy 
Grods. 



Summerow, Steve 111, 132 
Sutlief, Charles 100, 111, 168, 
171, 178, 180, 181 
Swain, Timika 1 1 1 
Swanson, Bob 49, 78, 190 
Swartz, Heather 111, 129, 167 
Swinford, Michael 111, 114, 
130, 155 

Szalkowski, Mike 78, 114, 121, 
130, 155, 181, 190 

TTTTT 

Talley, Lavon 10 

Targovnik, Harris 78, 128, 143, 

158, 181, 190 

Tate, jay 111, 118, 123, 171 

Taylor, Alan 1 1 1 

Taylor, David 26, 86 

Taylor, Kasya 1 1 1 

Taylor, Leslie 78, 104, 166, 178, 

190 

Taylor, Linda 86, 87, 207 

Teto, Bill 111, 129, 161, 164 

Thames, )ohn 89 

Thielemann, Rob 65, 111, 158 

Thomason, Ernie 78, 172, 181, 

190 

Thomas, Son ja 111, 166, 178 

Thompson, Lori 1 1 1 

Thompson, Steve 113, 132 

Tobias, Dale 190 

Tolbert, Diedra 78, 190 

Tolmich, Michael 187 

Trainor, Julie 153 

Treiber, Peter 1 13 

Truett, Chuck 25, 31,46, 76, 77, 

96, 172, 177, 190 

Tsiropoulas, Arthur 113, 144, 

155 

Tsumagari, Hisako 

Tubesing, Pam 89 

Tucker, GA 70 

Tully, John 89 





Traci lohnston winds up tor the pitch 
in one of Chi Omega's intramural 
Softball games. 

Turner, David 78, 96, 128, 158, 
171, 177, 185. 190 
Turner, Julie 1 13 
Turner, Mary Jane 136 

uuuuu 

Uziel, Ember 113, 125, 168 

vwvv 

Valdosta, GA 69, 70 

Valine, Louise 66, 89, 174 

Vardeman, Martha 90, 91, 174, 

175, 177 

Vasconez, Alfredo 190 

Vasconez, Nessa 1 1 3 

Vasconez, Nicholas 78 

Veal, Shirley 89 

Veal, Thomas 88, 89 

"ictoria, TX 75 

Vidal, jamie 190 

Vidal, Kimberly Emerson 190 

Victor, Vicki 175, 190 

Vogel, Ramiro 1 13 

wwwww 

Wade, Darryl 7, 31, 34, 46, 47, 
78, 172, 181, 182, 190 
Walker, Naomi 55, 178 
Wallace, Linda 113 
Wall, Teri 168, 177 
Walmsley, Kevin 113, 121, 128, 
129, 164, 168, 181 
Walraven, Ana 33, 177, 182 
Warrick, Mary Ellen 91 
Washington, IN 12 
Waters, Edward 130 
Way, Caitlin 113 
Weaver, Neal 113, 132 



198 INDEX 



J 



Weiland, Betty 81, 91 

Weis, Greg 52, 91, I8'l 

Weiss, Victoria 40,87, 91, 177 

Wells, Ken 178 

Wells, Keri 8, 34, 37,45,54, 125, 

166, 167, 168, 170, 172, 175 

Wells, Nicole 1 13 

Westport, CT 75 

Wheat, Harold 9 1 

Wheeler, Ann 174 

White, lohnny 31, 74, 78, 158, 

164, 168, 178, 181, 190 

Whyte, Kinn 148, 175 

Williams, Cindy 31, 190 

Williams, Elaine 46 

Williams, Rachel 113, 164 

Williams, Shirley 182 

Williams, Willy 155, 168, 181 

Willis, Tonya 113 

Wilmer, Shana 182 

Wilson, Carlos 113 

Wilson, Mark 23, 31, 78, 125, 

175, 178 

Wilson,Sherry 7, 31,34, 37, 46, 

47, 101, 129, 168, 172, 177, 181 

Wingo, Chuck 91, 191 

Winograd, |odi 46 

Wolf, Monte 91, 167, 177 

Wolfe, Tom 24 

Wood, Denise 113, 153 

Wood, Holly 113 

Wood, Michael 113 

Woodside, Margaret 52, 78 

Woodstock, GA 72 

Woolley, Deborah 25, 40 

Worley, Dan 118 

Wright, Benjamin 91 

Wuichet, lohn 25, 44, 181 

Wu, Man 110, 166 

Wynn, Julia 44 

YYYYY 

Yahn, Missy 168 

Yandle, Shaun 113, 161 

Yen, Emily 69, 190 

Yen, Gordon 113 

Yuille, Gina 78, 104, 171, 175, 

190 

zzzzz 

Zubar, Victor 1 18 

Zuluaga, Andres 78, 79, 181, 

182 



INDEX 199 



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J 



SIGNATURE PAGE 201 




202 CLOSING 





Picture Perfect 

'To cry is human;" and it seemed 
that throughout there were tears 
shed for a multi-faceted list of 
events. Gary Hart dropped out of the 
presidential race after photos in the 
National Enquirer proved his infidel- 
ity with Donna Rice. OIlie North testi- 
fied about the Iran/Contra affair. Pat 
Schroeder announced her decline 
from the presidential race in a tearful 
speech. Presidential candidate Joe 
Biden dropped out of the race after 
admitting that he had lied about his 
academic record. Supreme Court 
contestant number two, Douglas 
Ginsburg, lost his nomination after 
admitting to smoking marijuana. On a 
more familiar note to Oglethorpians, 
Eileen Stevens spoke in Lupton 
Auditorium about hazing — the cause 
of her son's death; the speech brought 
the speaker and many in the audience 
to tears. Amnesty International came 
to the campus, trying through many 
endeavors to enlighten students to 
their causes, praying for a world more 
picture perfect 

CLOSING 203 



r 




Picture Perfect 

Television experienced the Yuppie 
invasion with L.A. Law and Thirty 
something, while music showed the 
diversity of popularity with Bon Jovi 
and the Beastie Boys creating the top 
two albums of the year. The Aca- 
demy awarded deaf actress Marlee 
Matlin an Oscar for her performance 
in Children of a Lesser God; and 
found no favorite of the year, split- 
ting the trophies among Room with 
a View, IHannah and Her Sisters and 
Plattoon. Snow White turned fifty, 
Jackie Gleason passed away, and 
Cher forced her way back into the 
spotlight with three movies, an al- 
bum and mega magazine covers. 
Overall, the entertainment industry 
found glorious success in revenues. 
Americans spent billions for cable 
t.v., theatre tickets, and video rent- 
als; all in an attempt to spend their 
"quality time" picture perfectly. 




204 CLOSING 




CLOSING 205 



T 




206 CLOSING 





Picture Perfect 

On February eleventh, at ten-thirty, 
the switchboard was turned off, 
classes ended, and the administra- 
tion shut their doors. Oglethorpians 
from every facet of University life left 
what they would usually do on a 
Thursday to be done later, and headed 
towards the audtorium. The Ogle- 
thorpe Day festivities began in the 
auditorium where speeches were 
given and songs were sung. Dr. 
Linda Taylor was given a special gift 
from President Manning Pattillo 
honoring her for writing the new 
alma mater. Afterwards, people pa- 
raded down to the gym for further 
activities. Lane Anderson, Drama 
Director, put together a sensational 
program. The event was set in the 
Middle Ages — with king and 
queen, the gold knight, the black 
knight, and a variety of entertain- 
ment including jugglers and a chess 
match using living pieces! Through 
these endeavors, community life 
started off Oglethorpe's 1 54th year 
picture perfectly. 

CLOSING 207 



^H 



• Winslon-Salem 

HUNTER PUBLISHING COMPANY 

• North Carolina 



ABOUT THE COVER 



Carol Boyd and Lee 
Anne Axley at the 
Greek Week outdoor 
activities .... Tri Sigmas, 
Mae Woodside, Mel- 
anie Berman, Merri 
Griffis, Michelle Flem- 
ing, Anne-Marie 
Bowen, Kathleen 
McDermott and Kelly 
Galberaith, await their 
turn during the Greek 
Week skit competition 
.... Graduate Joanne 
Jarosz after the 
summer graduation 
ceremony .... Delta 
Sigma Phi members at 
their brother-pledge 
camp out — Clive 
Marsh, Mike Sandlofer, 
Chris Frost, Volkmar 
Nitz, Chris Flint, Don 
Lombardi, Scott Allen, 
Jon Gundlach, Willy 
Williams, Richard 



Briggs, Jon Perry, Brad 
Baldwin, Arthur Tsiro- 
poulas and Brian Han- 
kins — University 
Singers, Willy Wil- 
liams, Jim Gleeson, 
Chris Carter, Larry 
Rollins, Tim Richard- 
son and Stacy Simpson 
at their spring concert 
.... Jennifer Amerson 
studying Biology with 
her dog .... Billy Krantz 
playing with the Pep 
Band during the spring 
Night of the Arts .... 
Randy Padgett and 
Ember Uzeil register- 
ing people at the APO- 
Red Cross Blood Drive 
.... President Manning 
Pattillo greeting the 
graduating class during 
the summer ceremony 
.... Oglethorpe Chris- 
tian Fellowship 



President Stacy Gates 
and Secretary Amy 
McGown during a 
meeting .... Penni Reid, 
Andy Geeter, Sherry 
Wilson, Darryl Wade, 
Cindy Crawford and 
Larry Rollins before the 
Spring Formal .... Ker- 
ensa Shoemake spikes 
the ball as Monica 
Eidelman, Mary Jane 
Stuart and Sandy 
Folkers prepare for a 
return .... Alan Royalty 
avoiding a fellow 
Petrel, Charles Carter, 
in a scrimmage .... Rise 
Nachman being sworn 
in by Mark Wilson as 
Lisa Quinn watches 
during the Oglethorpe 
Players' production of 
"Nuts" .... Chi Omega 
sisters Wendy Mc- 
Kelvey, Traci Bell, 



Michelle Hughes, 
Carol Morgan, Ruth 
Ritch, Denise Morgan, 
Mary Jane Turner, 
Lisanne DePreist, Carol 
Boyd, and Denise 
Wood during the sing 
competition in Greek 
Week .... Tri Sigma sis- 
ters Mabel Lastres and 
Kathy King before prefs 
during rush week .... 
Bruce Grain preparing 
to pass the ball to Walt 
Schell during a home 
game, the Petrels were 
victorious in this parti- 
cular game .... SAEs, 
Fred DeLoach, Greg 
Steele, John Roper, 
Sam McKnight, Melissa 
Podriznik, Tom James 
and Denice Sayers 
greeting (in the "JW" 
tradition) during the 
bid day festivities. 



1988 YAMACRAW STAFF 



Editor-in-Chief 


johnny White 


Ads Editor Del Cosby 


Editor of Photography . 


Lauri Epps 


Index Editor Carol Boyd 


Student Life Editors 


Patricia Hatch 


Staff Tara Barker, Bryan Brake, 




Rise Nachman 


Jocelyn Butler, Heidi Dawson, Smythe 


Academic Editors 


Dominic Ciavatta 


Duval, Jill James, Krissy Grodes, 




Rachel Fowler 


Dawn Garrette, Megan Grogan, 


People Editor 


LaDonna Barros 


Mark Wilson, Susan Little, Lisa Lawley, 


Sports Editors 


Robin Benson 


Kinis Meyer, Amanda Paetz, Liz Miello, 




Sam Mehsen 


Jenifer O'Brien, Lisa Quinn, Teri Wall, 


Greek Editors 


Tnnri l;imp^ 


1 ie;i FrAmhArh 




Kathleen McDermott 


Advisor Perry Dement 


Organizations Editors . 




President Manning M. Pattillo, Jr. 


Beth Morrison 



The 1988 Yamacraw was printed on 80 pound 
Embossed Paper. Optima was the typestyle used 
on the cover, in the opening, on division pages 
and in the closing. Also a unique typestyle was 
used in each section: Novarse Medium in Student 
Life, Avant Extra Light in Greeks, Stymie in 
People, Baskerville in Sports, Caledonia in 
Organizations, and Eurostyle in Academics. The 
cover is a four-color lithograph, laminated. The 
1988 Yamacraw consists of 208 pages, of which 



32 are color, and 1 6 spot colored. The approxi- 
mate cost was $1 8,000. 

The Yamacraw is a member of the Columbia 
Scholastic Press Association, and the American 
Scholastic Press Association. 

The 1 987 Yamacraw received a second place 
rating from both associations. 

Special thanks goes to Mary Kay and Jim 
Kimmitt, our Hunter Representatives, and to 
Perry Dement, our advisor. 



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